Thursday, March 18, 2010

Medarticles

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Dear friends and anand plase send full article thank you

John Shindano and , Chitundu Kasase , Moringa (Moringa oleifera): a Source of Food and Nutrition, Medicine and Industrial products African Natural Plant Products: New Discoveries and Challenges in Chemistry and Quality ACS Symposium Series, Vol. 1021 Chapter 24, pp 421–467

 

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Dear Friends;

I require full text for the article mentioned.

Int J Clin Pharmacol Res. 2005;25(3):133-44.

Efficacy of a novel calcium/potassium salt of (-)-hydroxycitric acid
in weight control.

Preuss HG, Garis RI, Bramble JD, Bagchi D, Bagchi M, Rao CV,
Satyanarayana S.

http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/16366421

Thanks in advance

Sudheer J.

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rec.bicycles.racing - 26 new messages in 8 topics - digest

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rec.bicycles.racing
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing?hl=en

rec.bicycles.racing@googlegroups.com

Today's topics:

* Maybe they thought it was French - 5 messages, 3 authors
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/9943c300af2ad246?hl=en
* the "new" Ricco - 6 messages, 4 authors
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/58220e7a2aea9dfd?hl=en
* 125mm stem HELP - 5 messages, 3 authors
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/b005aa6615d921f9?hl=en
* MSR 2010 - 1 messages, 1 author
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/e84b1bcc74ffb9a7?hl=en
* Masters Fattie Dream Woman - 1 messages, 1 author
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/ff0f627c7b352007?hl=en
* Tony Kornheiser speaks out on masters fattie proliferation - 3 messages, 2
authors
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/081bed54abe84414?hl=en
* neither do the rest of us - 4 messages, 4 authors
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/560fa2868e7b7756?hl=en
* Buteyko - 1 messages, 1 author
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/9f83ea5cb260ca71?hl=en

==============================================================================
TOPIC: Maybe they thought it was French
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/9943c300af2ad246?hl=en
==============================================================================

== 1 of 5 ==
Date: Wed, Mar 17 2010 11:05 pm
From: Kyle Legate


Ryan Cousineau wrote:
>
> In a better world, you'd tow the pirate ship to the nearest port, and
> they'd be tried for piracy. Unfortunately, the nearest port is in
> Somalia, a nation that is pretty much a piratocracy.
>

If the Western world didn't dump so much toxic waste in that region of
the ocean, thereby screwing the Somali fishermen out of their
livelihood, there would be no need for them to resort to piracy to survive.


== 2 of 5 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 7:15 am
From: Scott


On Mar 18, 12:05 am, Kyle Legate <legatekB...@hotmail.com> wrote:
> Ryan Cousineau wrote:
>
> > In a better world, you'd tow the pirate ship to the nearest port, and
> > they'd be tried for piracy. Unfortunately, the nearest port is in
> > Somalia, a nation that is pretty much a piratocracy.
>
> If the Western world didn't dump so much toxic waste in that region of
> the ocean, thereby screwing the Somali fishermen out of their
> livelihood, there would be no need for them to resort to piracy to survive.

Okay, are you kidding or not?


== 3 of 5 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 11:28 am
From: "Mike Jacoubowsky"


"Kyle Legate" <legatekBLAH@hotmail.com> wrote in message
news:80du5eFllhU1@mid.individual.net...
> Ryan Cousineau wrote:
>>
>> In a better world, you'd tow the pirate ship to the nearest port, and
>> they'd be tried for piracy. Unfortunately, the nearest port is in
>> Somalia, a nation that is pretty much a piratocracy.
>>
>
> If the Western world didn't dump so much toxic waste in that region of the
> ocean, thereby screwing the Somali fishermen out of their livelihood,
> there would be no need for them to resort to piracy to survive.

Get your facts straight. Piracy has litte if anything to do with toxic
waste. The issue has been foreign fishing vessels illegally hauling in $300
million/year from their coastal waters, depriving fisherman of their trade
and driving some to piracy.

Toxic waste dumping is a major health issue for Somalia, but it's not
responsible for driving out Somali fishermen.

--Mike Jacoubowsky
Chain Reaction Bicycles
www.ChainReaction.com
Redwood City & Los Altos, CA USA

== 4 of 5 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 1:52 pm
From: Kyle Legate


Scott wrote:
> On Mar 18, 12:05 am, Kyle Legate <legatekB...@hotmail.com> wrote:
>> Ryan Cousineau wrote:
>>
>>> In a better world, you'd tow the pirate ship to the nearest port, and
>>> they'd be tried for piracy. Unfortunately, the nearest port is in
>>> Somalia, a nation that is pretty much a piratocracy.
>> If the Western world didn't dump so much toxic waste in that region of
>> the ocean, thereby screwing the Somali fishermen out of their
>> livelihood, there would be no need for them to resort to piracy to survive.
>
> Okay, are you kidding or not?

Would you recognise a smile if you saw one?

http://www.huffingtonpost.com/johann-hari/you-are-being-lied-to-abo_b_155147.html
http://www.associatedcontent.com/article/1644219/somalia_piracy_its_the_pollution_not.html?cat=9
http://earthfirst.com/overfishing-waste-dumping-drove-somalis-to-piracy/
http://www.alternet.org/story/136481/

It's not just the toxic waste, foreign overfishing also contributed:

The "piracy in Somalia has its origin among disgruntled fishermen who
had to compete with illegal poaching by foreign commercial vessels in
its tuna-rich coastal waters", writes former Indian ambassador M. K.
Bhadrakumar.

If there's a man you can trust, it's M.K.Bhadrakumar.
(from http://www.twf.org/News/Y2009/0411-Pirates.html )


== 5 of 5 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 1:53 pm
From: Kyle Legate


Mike Jacoubowsky wrote:
> "Kyle Legate" <legatekBLAH@hotmail.com> wrote in message
> news:80du5eFllhU1@mid.individual.net...
>> Ryan Cousineau wrote:
>>>
>>> In a better world, you'd tow the pirate ship to the nearest port, and
>>> they'd be tried for piracy. Unfortunately, the nearest port is in
>>> Somalia, a nation that is pretty much a piratocracy.
>>>
>>
>> If the Western world didn't dump so much toxic waste in that region of
>> the ocean, thereby screwing the Somali fishermen out of their
>> livelihood, there would be no need for them to resort to piracy to
>> survive.
>
> Get your facts straight. Piracy has litte if anything to do with toxic
> waste. The issue has been foreign fishing vessels illegally hauling in
> $300 million/year from their coastal waters, depriving fisherman of
> their trade and driving some to piracy.
>
> Toxic waste dumping is a major health issue for Somalia, but it's not
> responsible for driving out Somali fishermen.
>
I knew that, dude. I was saving that for the one-two punch I just gave
Scott.

==============================================================================
TOPIC: the "new" Ricco
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/58220e7a2aea9dfd?hl=en
==============================================================================

== 1 of 6 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 12:50 am
From: Sim

>
> From the quotes I've seen attributed to other pros, such as Cavendish,
> the 'peloton' thinks he's unrepentant.- Hide quoted text -


No one actually cares about that, you just have to say stuff to teh
media.
He'll show up, ride his bike, people will say hi, have a chat, end of
story. No big deal.


== 2 of 6 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 3:32 am
From: "A. Dumas Fred"


Scott wrote:
> On Mar 17, 10:10 pm, Ryan Cousineau <rcous...@gmail.com> wrote:
>> As I frequently prove here, I'm dense and have no memory. Ricco got
>> busted, and by all accounts was a pretty reckless doper, but what did he
>> do that was so much more odious than the usual doping offense?
>>
>> I mean, yeah, dopers suck, but I don't think it generally engenders
>> inherent hatred from the peloton.
>
> From the quotes I've seen attributed to other pros, such as Cavendish,
> the 'peloton' thinks he's unrepentant.

Yes, but also a general character/personality thing. Somehow, for
instance because he dumped his wife the moment *she* tested positive, he
is less likeable than Basso, Valverde, VDB, Pantani. Dumbassery all
around, but there you have it. And the one thing the cycling world
doesn't like is a tattle tale: Riccò committed the cardinal sin of
admitting he doped AND telling where he got it from. That's why he got a
reduced sentence.


== 3 of 6 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 7:11 am
From: Scott


On Mar 18, 4:32 am, "A. Dumas Fred" <alexan...@dumas.fr> wrote:
> Scott wrote:
> > On Mar 17, 10:10 pm, Ryan Cousineau <rcous...@gmail.com> wrote:
> >> As I frequently prove here, I'm dense and have no memory. Ricco got
> >> busted, and by all accounts was a pretty reckless doper, but what did he
> >> do that was so much more odious than the usual doping offense?
>
> >> I mean, yeah, dopers suck, but I don't think it generally engenders
> >> inherent hatred from the peloton.
>
> > From the quotes I've seen attributed to other pros, such as Cavendish,
> > the 'peloton' thinks he's unrepentant.
>
> Yes, but also a general character/personality thing. Somehow, for
> instance because he dumped his wife the moment *she* tested positive, he
> is less likeable than Basso, Valverde, VDB, Pantani. Dumbassery all
> around, but there you have it. And the one thing the cycling world
> doesn't like is a tattle tale: Riccò committed the cardinal sin of
> admitting he doped AND telling where he got it from. That's why he got a
> reduced sentence.

Wasn't it Kohl who named names? I don't recall Ricco doing such, but
my recall ain't what it used to be.


== 4 of 6 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 8:38 am
From: David Padgham


On Mar 18, 3:50 am, Sim <jetlagspo...@neuf.fr> wrote:
> > From the quotes I've seen attributed to other pros, such as Cavendish,
> > the 'peloton' thinks he's unrepentant.- Hide quoted text -
>
> No one actually cares about that, you just have to say stuff to teh
> media.
> He'll show up, ride his bike, people will say hi, have a chat, end of
> story.  No big deal.

right ... Cav thinks he's a parasite ->
http://www.guardian.co.uk/sport/2010/jan/13/mark-cavendish-riccardo-ricco-return


== 5 of 6 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 9:15 am
From: "A. Dumas Fred"


Scott wrote:
> On Mar 18, 4:32 am, "A. Dumas Fred" wrote:
>> And the one thing the cycling world
>> doesn't like is a tattle tale: Riccò committed the cardinal sin of
>> admitting he doped AND telling where he got it from. That's why he got a
>> reduced sentence.
>
> Wasn't it Kohl who named names? I don't recall Ricco doing such, but
> my recall ain't what it used to be.

I didn't say he named names and I don't think he did.


== 6 of 6 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 10:19 am
From: Scott


On Mar 18, 10:15 am, "A. Dumas Fred" <alexan...@dumas.fr> wrote:
> Scott wrote:
> > On Mar 18, 4:32 am, "A. Dumas Fred" wrote:
> >> And the one thing the cycling world
> >> doesn't like is a tattle tale: Riccò committed the cardinal sin of
> >> admitting he doped AND telling where he got it from. That's why he got a
> >> reduced sentence.
>
> > Wasn't it Kohl who named names?  I don't recall Ricco doing such, but
> > my recall ain't what it used to be.
>
> I didn't say he named names and I don't think he did.

Excuse me, but wouldn't the act of telling where he got it from, which
you DID say, be the same as 'naming names', which you now deny?

I'm just saying.

==============================================================================
TOPIC: 125mm stem HELP
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/b005aa6615d921f9?hl=en
==============================================================================

== 1 of 5 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 12:53 am
From: Sim


On Mar 18, 2:57 am, "Mike Jacoubowsky" <Mi...@ChainReaction.com>
wrote:
> ======
> 5mm IS anal.  I know, nuts.  I've been riding for a while both with
> 130mm and 120mm.  I can't change the frame, so I figured I'd go for a
> 125 stem.  And I'm not a weight freak by any stretch of the
> imagination.  I would just be better off, and in the same position as
> my preivous brand bikes on a 125mm.    Thanks though.
> Sim
> ======
>
> As was pointed out previously, you *can* have your 125 measurement, by
> simply getting a stem with a different angle, and adjusting for the height
> difference by using spacers above or below it. A 130mm 17degree stem in the
> "up" position is likely go put you in-between (as in, about 125mm) a 120mm &
> 130mm 7degree stem (also in the "up" position).
>
> And, as somebody else pointed out, you could get a bar with a
> slightly-different forward reach. If you don't spend much time on the center
> straight part of the bar, this will work just as well as a different stem.
>
> Lots of ways to get there, once you've defined where "there" is.
>
> --Mike Jacoubowsky
> Chain Reaction Bicycleswww.ChainReaction.com
> Redwood City & Los Altos, CA USA
>
> "Sim" <jetlagspo...@neuf.fr> wrote in message
>
> news:cbc1350a-b702-423d-a73c-c0d27198d7fc@19g2000yqu.googlegroups.com...
> On Mar 17, 3:43 pm, Anton Berlin <truth_88...@yahoo.com> wrote:
>
>
>
>
>
> > On Mar 17, 5:12 am, Sim <jetlagspo...@neuf.fr> wrote:
>
> > > HELP! I'm looking for a 125mm road stem (31.8 clamp) I've looked
> > > around and can't find one. It doesn't seem as if QBP have any.
> > > Doesn't anyone out there at least know of any brands who if nothing
> > > else "claim" to make a 125mm stem? Preferably not carbon and not
> > > overpriced, not adjustable or anything silly like that. Someone told
> > > me the Deda Newton comes in a 125, but QBP don't seem to stock it.
>
> > > Any help much appreciated.
> > > cheers
> > > Sim Green
>
> > Buddy if you're this worried about position, you probably are one of
> > those freaks trying to shave 3 gms off of your rotational weight.
>
> > Here's a tip, take a big dump for every race and if you're still not
> > winning, hit the needle.
>
> > 5mm is anal.
>
> 5mm IS anal.  I know, nuts.  I've been riding for a while both with
> 130mm and 120mm.  I can't change the frame, so I figured I'd go for a
> 125 stem.  And I'm not a weight freak by any stretch of the
> imagination.  I would just be better off, and in the same position as
> my preivous brand bikes on a 125mm.    Thanks though.
> Sim- Hide quoted text -
>
> - Show quoted text -

In the "UP" position? You mean upside down. I'm not riding a
hybrid!!! And I have gone over other measurements, I'm not new to
this, though I guess I should have said that. Cheers though.
SIm


== 2 of 5 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 12:54 am
From: Sim


On Mar 18, 4:08 am, "z, fred" <N...@not.ca> wrote:
> brian_j_r...@yahoo.com wrote:
> > On Mar 17, 5:12 am, Sim <jetlagspo...@neuf.fr> wrote:
> >> HELP!  I'm looking for a 125mm road stem (31.8 clamp)  I've looked
> >> around and can't find one.  It doesn't seem as if QBP have any.
> >> Doesn't anyone out there at least know of any brands who if nothing
> >> else "claim" to make a 125mm stem?  Preferably not carbon and not
> >> overpriced, not adjustable or anything silly like that.  Someone told
> >> me the Deda Newton comes in a 125, but QBP don't seem to stock it.
>
> >> Any help much appreciated.
> >> cheers
> >> Sim Green
>
> > Get a Llwellen Stem kit (steel) and have one made to the exact length
> > you want.
>
> http://www.coloradocyclist.com/product/item/LOOLBTE1

Now this is interesting... Llewellen, as in the Aussie frame maker?


== 3 of 5 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 11:14 am
From: Fredmaster of Brainerd


On Mar 18, 12:53 am, Sim <jetlagspo...@neuf.fr> wrote:
> On Mar 18, 2:57 am, "Mike Jacoubowsky" <Mi...@ChainReaction.com>
> wrote:
>
> > As was pointed out previously, you *can* have your 125 measurement, by
> > simply getting a stem with a different angle, and adjusting for the height
> > difference by using spacers above or below it. A 130mm 17degree stem in the
> > "up" position is likely go put you in-between (as in, about 125mm) a 120mm &
> > 130mm 7degree stem (also in the "up" position).
>
> > And, as somebody else pointed out, you could get a bar with a
> > slightly-different forward reach. If you don't spend much time on the center
> > straight part of the bar, this will work just as well as a different stem.
>
> > Lots of ways to get there, once you've defined where "there" is.
>
> In the "UP" position?  You mean upside down.  I'm not riding a
> hybrid!!! And I have gone over other measurements, I'm not new to
> this, though I guess I should have said that.  Cheers though.
> SIm

If you're not new to this, then you should have figured
out that bar position is some combination of stem
rise, angle and handle bar extension, and that Mike is
right, there are multiple ways to get the bars into any
given position:

http://www.habcycles.com/fitting.html

Also, this isn't really a question worth crossposting for.

Ben


== 4 of 5 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 12:07 pm
From: "A. Dumas Fred"


Op 18-03-10 19:14, Fredmaster of Brainerd wrote:
> Also, this isn't really a question worth crossposting for.

Even worse: it's not crossposted.


== 5 of 5 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 1:37 pm
From: Fredmaster of Brainerd


On Mar 18, 12:07 pm, "A. Dumas Fred" <alexan...@dumas.fr> wrote:
> Op 18-03-10 19:14, Fredmaster of Brainerd wrote:
>
> > Also, this isn't really a question worth crossposting for.
>
> Even worse: it's not crossposted.

You're right and I am a dumbass.

Okay, since this is rbr: the correct answer is to quit
fantasizing about a 125mm stem. Just get a 120mm stem
and sweat 5mm of padding off your ass. The bike will fit
better and your performance will improve.


==============================================================================
TOPIC: MSR 2010
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/e84b1bcc74ffb9a7?hl=en
==============================================================================

== 1 of 1 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 1:54 am
From: Betty Munro


Scott wrote:
>>> Please... much like in the lottery, Hincapie's odds of winning MSR
>>> are barely affected whether he rides or doesn't ride. IOW, for all
>>> intents and purposes, the odds are zero.

Wilma Munro wrote:
>> What ? Not even 50/50.

dave a wrote:
> It's 50/50 that the odds are zero.

New age probability is so confusing, especially when you're blond.

==============================================================================
TOPIC: Masters Fattie Dream Woman
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/ff0f627c7b352007?hl=en
==============================================================================

== 1 of 1 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 8:17 am
From: "Fred K. Gringioni"


http://www.dailymail.co.uk/health/article-1257850/Super-sized-mother-determined-worlds-fattest-woman-years.html


==============================================================================
TOPIC: Tony Kornheiser speaks out on masters fattie proliferation
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/081bed54abe84414?hl=en
==============================================================================

== 1 of 3 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 8:47 am
From: David Padgham


"And they all wear...my God...with the little water bottle in the back
and their stupid hats and their shiny shorts, they are the same
disgusting posers that in the middle of a snow storm come out with
cross country skiing on your block. Run them down."

http://www.bostonrunner.com/2010/03/tony-kornheiser-on-cyclists-run-them.html


== 2 of 3 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 11:19 am
From: Fredmaster of Brainerd


On Mar 18, 8:47 am, David Padgham <david.padg...@gmail.com> wrote:
> "And they all wear...my God...with the little water bottle in the back
> and their stupid hats and their shiny shorts, they are the same
> disgusting posers that in the middle of a snow storm come out with
> cross country skiing on your block. Run them down."
>
> http://www.bostonrunner.com/2010/03/tony-kornheiser-on-cyclists-run-t...

"Kornheiser is one of those guys whose ugly side is his only side."

http://www.slate.com/id/2245796/

(The claim of this column is that ESPN likes having
Kornheiser generate controversy by saying nasty things,
so they were hypocritical for suspending him briefly
when he slagged another ESPN broadcaster for her
appearance.)

Ben


== 3 of 3 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 1:58 pm
From: David Padgham


On Mar 18, 2:19 pm, Fredmaster of Brainerd <bjwei...@gmail.com> wrote:
> On Mar 18, 8:47 am, David Padgham <david.padg...@gmail.com> wrote:
>
> > "And they all wear...my God...with the little water bottle in the back
> > and their stupid hats and their shiny shorts, they are the same
> > disgusting posers that in the middle of a snow storm come out with
> > cross country skiing on your block. Run them down."
>
> >http://www.bostonrunner.com/2010/03/tony-kornheiser-on-cyclists-run-t...
>
> "Kornheiser is one of those guys whose ugly side is his only side."
>
> http://www.slate.com/id/2245796/
>
> (The claim of this column is that ESPN likes having
> Kornheiser generate controversy by saying nasty things,
> so they were hypocritical for suspending him briefly
> when he slagged another ESPN broadcaster for her
> appearance.)
>
> Ben

LANCE has spoken ... http://twitter.com/lancearmstrong/status/10686428515

==============================================================================
TOPIC: neither do the rest of us
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/560fa2868e7b7756?hl=en
==============================================================================

== 1 of 4 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 10:24 am
From: Fred


http://www.cyclingnews.com/news/farrar-doesnt-see-himself-as-a-san-remo-favourite


== 2 of 4 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 10:46 am
From: curtis@the-md-russells.org


On Thu, 18 Mar 2010 10:24:57 -0700 (PDT), Fred <fred.garvin@yahoo.com>
wrote:

>http://www.cyclingnews.com/news/farrar-doesnt-see-himself-as-a-san-remo-favourite

Still, it's just not right for him to speak with common sense and just
take himself out of the running for being one of the favorites. He,
like, shut down an entire potential thread on rbr. Snuffed us, showed
us no respect. I don't care what Heather thinks, we need to move him
to the Page column.

Hell, is it a coincidence that his name is ALMOST the same as a famous
doping doctor? I think not. There is innuendo to be followed up here.

Curtis L. Russell
Odenton, MD (USA)
Just someone on two wheels...


== 3 of 4 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 1:04 pm
From: Betty Munro


Fred <fred.garvin@yahoo.com> wrote:
>>
http://www.cyclingnews.com/news/farrar-doesnt-see-himself-as-a-san-remo-favourite

curtis@the-md-russells.org wrote:
> Still, it's just not right for him to speak with common sense and just
> take himself out of the running for being one of the favorites. He,
> like, shut down an entire potential thread on rbr. Snuffed us, showed
> us no respect. I don't care what Heather thinks, we need to move him
> to the Page column.

The BBC adherents around here (LIVEFRED and ex-Susan for example) will
tell you the BBC program TopGear has a cool wall where they paste
photographs of cars they consider cool and uncool on the right and left
size. Perhaps rbr needs a a cool wall for pro cyclists. Nominatations
for the most uncool rider are now open.


== 4 of 4 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 1:58 pm
From: Kyle Legate


Betty Munro wrote:
> Fred <fred.garvin@yahoo.com> wrote:
> >>
> http://www.cyclingnews.com/news/farrar-doesnt-see-himself-as-a-san-remo-favourite
>
>
> curtis@the-md-russells.org wrote:
> > Still, it's just not right for him to speak with common sense and just
> > take himself out of the running for being one of the favorites. He,
> > like, shut down an entire potential thread on rbr. Snuffed us, showed
> > us no respect. I don't care what Heather thinks, we need to move him
> > to the Page column.
>
> The BBC adherents around here (LIVEFRED and ex-Susan for example) will
> tell you the BBC program TopGear has a cool wall where they paste
> photographs of cars they consider cool and uncool on the right and left
> size. Perhaps rbr needs a a cool wall for pro cyclists. Nominatations
> for the most uncool rider are now open.

Ricci Ricco, for dumping the bitch who was dipping into his comeback
stash, and leaving her with his baby.

==============================================================================
TOPIC: Buteyko
http://groups.google.com/group/rec.bicycles.racing/t/9f83ea5cb260ca71?hl=en
==============================================================================

== 1 of 1 ==
Date: Thurs, Mar 18 2010 1:10 pm
From: Betty Munro


Henry wrote:
>> After browsing discussions around asthma and inhalers, was wondering
>> if anyone has any experience with trying Buteyko?

Anton Berlin wrote:
> You mispelled bukkake you idiot !

Does this mean you require a TUE for an asthma inhaler for bukkake ?
That would leave Magilla in an awkward position.


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Medarticles Request for article

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Hi,
 
I need this article
 
 
The brain of the guinea pig in stereotaxic coordinates.

Arch Sci Biol (Bologna). 1977 Jan-Dec;61(1-4):1-37.

 

http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/400095


 
 
Thanks
Kiran

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Re: Medarticles ebooks urgent please help me

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Powder Technology: Fundamentals of Particles, Powder Beds, and Particle Generation
(Powder Technology Series) by: Hiroaki Masuda, Ko Higashitani, Hideto Yoshida

http://rapidshare.com/files/69832288/PTFundamentalsCRC.rar.html
---------
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by: Hiroaki Masuda, Ko Higashitani, Hideto Yoshida

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---------
Powder Sampling and Particle Size Determination
by: T. Allen

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---------
Handbook of Powder, Science and Technology
by: Muhammed E. Fayed

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----------
Powder Metallurgy Technology
by: G S Upadhyaya

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===========
Centrifugal and Rotary Pumps: Fundamentals with Applications
by: Lev Nelik

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------------
Practical Centrifugal Pumps
by: Paresh Girdhar Octo Moniz

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===============
anand
http://med-videos.blogspot.com/



On Thu, Mar 18, 2010 at 6:10 PM, immanuel Asha <immanuel4u@gmail.com> wrote:
Dear friends,
I need some ebooks on
1. Powder Technology
2. Pumps
i will be thankful n grateful

Advanced thanks for the help

Regards
Immanuel Raj

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TheStock Advisors.com: Daily Digest, March 18

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Varian Medical: Targeting cancer treatment

by Richard Moroney, editor Dow Theory Forecasts

Richard MoroneyVarian Medical Systems (NYSE: VAR), one of the largest makers of cancer-treatment products, X-ray tubes, and imaging systems, maintained double-digit earnings gains throughout the recession.

Profit growth should accelerate as the economy improves and hospitals start spending more. Based on our analysis, Varian is a Long-Term Buy.

"Load up on Gold"
 
by Mike Turner, editor Mastering the Markets

Mike TurnerI don't believe anyone can tell the future. But, I do believe a computer program can do something no human being can do. It can scan all of history and find those events that occur exactly on the same day of the week, month, year or decade, over and over again.

My program provides me with 30 different market indicators. Based on these indicators, I am loading up on gold.

Global Income from AllianceBernstein (AWF)

by Amy Calistri, editor The Daily Paycheck

Amy CalistriFor a stellar yield of 8.8%, superb track record and a healthy exposure to sovereign debt, it's hard to beat the AllianceBernstein Global High Income (NYSE: AWF).

And when it comes to income, AWF is as steady as they get, having spewed out monthly paychecks for nearly 17 years. Since its 1993 inception, this closed-end fund has delivered an average annual return of +12.0%.
 
  
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The Times of India Daily Newsletter

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To ensure delivery directly to your inbox, Please add toi.onlineeditor@indiatimes.com to your address book today.
If you are having trouble viewing this newsletter, please click here.
March 18, 2010

Top Headlines

Mayawati rally: FIR lodged in 'bee attack' case
An FIR on Monday has been lodged by police to probe who lit the fire that disturbed the beehive.

No surgical strike on terror camps in Pakistan, says India
India ruled out the possibility of any surgical strike on terror camps inside Pakistan, but asserted that adequate measures would be taken to ensure its interests.

Saina Nehwal breaks into top-5 of world badminton rankings
Ace shuttler Saina Nehwal zoomed into the top-five of the world rankings at a career-best fifth spot following her stupendous show in the All England Championship.

Cities

Brain-dead daughter's kidneys succesfully transplanted in father in Chennai
The kidneys of a five-year-old girl, who died in a road accident, were successfully transplanted in her father, a kidney patient, in the Government General Hospital.

Russian woman found dead in Goa hotel
A 33-year-old Russian lady was found dead in her hotel room at Arapora area in North Goa on Wednesday night, police said.

Business

Sensex rises for third straight day, Infosys led upsurge
The Sensex closed nearly 30 points higher to extend the gains for the third day on Thursday on fag-end buying in blue-chip stocks, particularly in Infosys and RIL.

Food inflation eases, but fuel prices keep up pressure
Food inflation fell to 16.30% for the week ended March 6 on easing prices of pulses and vegetables, but fuel inflation shot up to 12.68%.

Sports

Boxers bag $1 million sponsorship deal after medal haul
For the first time Indian boxers' phenomenal haul of six gold medals in the Commonwealth Championships helped them get a team and kit sponsor.

Tiger still a terrific golfer: Obama
President Barack Obama implicitly welcomed Tiger Woods' announced return to the links next month, by calling him "a terrific golfer" during a television interview.

Entertainment

Farah's not missing SRK!
Farah Khan has a special appearance in Milap Zaveri's Jaane Kahan Se Aayi Hai! in which she is shown to be yearning for SRK's company and says, "I miss you Shah Rukh."

MF Husain longs for India: Amrita Rao
"Because I've known him so closely now, because of being his muse since Vivah, I know how strongly he feels for this country and how much he loves it," says Rao.

Infotech

Is Infosys losing employee-friendly status?
For over a decade, Infosys has been seen by many as the epitome of employee friendliness. That reputation has now taken a big knock.

10 Little-known facts about .com
As the .com celebrates its 25th birthday, here are 10 interesting facts about the domain.

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Medarticles ebooks urgent please help me

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1. Powder Technology
2. Pumps
i will be thankful n grateful

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[socialactionfoundationforequity:2246 201 HIV positive cases in Tihar jail

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201 HIV positive cases in Tihar jail
http://www.topnews.in/201-hiv-positive-cases-tihar-jail-2256550

Submitted by Piyush Diwan on Wed, 03/17/2010 - 23:35. Featured TNM
Health India News

201 cases of HIV positive patients have been reported at the dreaded
Tihar jail. These prisoners are currently spending their imprisonment
time, said a report by the government.

Union Minister for Health and Family Welfare, Ghulam Nabi Azad said in
Rajya Sabha, "Between the year 2008 to 2010, a total of 2,540 inmates
have been tested and out of them 201 have been found to be HIV
positive."

The current statistics show that 55 of the prisoners are infected with
HIV/AIDS and are in Delhi jails, 14 amongst them are on an anti-
Retroviral Therapy.

Surprisingly, these cases have come to light after it is claimed that
accused are thoroughly tested for HIV in Integrated Counseling and
Testing Centre (ICTC) before starting their term of imprisonment. This
is as per the NACO protocol.

The prisoners who are detected negative are educated and counseled
about the ramifications of the deadly disease. The ones who are
already infected get proper medical attention and are kept on regular
checkups as the disease spreads via direct transmissions. This is what
is claimed, but the reality it seems is far away from what is being
shown.

--
Truth resides in every human heart, and one has to search for it there, and to be guided by truth as one sees it. But no one has a right to coerce others to act according to his own view of truth. - Mohandas Gandhi

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[socialactionfoundationforequity:2243 Pill scores over rubber!

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Pill scores over rubber!
http://www.punemirror.in/index.aspx?page=article&sectid=4&contentid=2010031820100318003007694aee59d36&sectxslt=

While there has been a sharp dip in the sales of condoms, the number
of oral contraceptives being sold has risen in the national capital.
Experts say the trend isn't disturbing, it just shows women are more
aware

By PTI
Posted On Thursday, March 18, 2010 at 12:30:07 AM
New Delhi: Use of condoms among sexually active people in the national
capital is on the decline while oral pills are gaining more popularity
as an effective contraceptive measure.

As per latest city government statistics, the usage of condoms has
declined to 94,76,000 in the year 2008-09 from 1,23,77,000 in 2006-07.

Although use of condoms has gone down over the last three years, it
still continues to be the most preferred contraceptive option among
the Delhiites.

During the same period, preference for oral pills have gone up
significantly.

In the year 2008-09, the demand for oral pills had risen to 1,81,412
from 1,19,549 in the year 2006-07, according to the Delhi Statistical
handbook.

Officials said the data was collected from various government
hospitals and health centres as well as chemist shops across the city.

Director of Delhi Health Services S Bhattacharjee said the trend of
preferring oral pills over condoms is not disturbing.

"It shows the growing awareness among the women about use of
contraceptive methods. The trend is not disturbing," he said replying
to a question on whether decline in use of condoms may increase the
possibility of a rise in HIV and AIDS patients in the city.

Bhattacharjee said people now have a range of options to avoid
pregnancy and that may the reason behind the decline in use of condoms
in the city.

An official of the National AIDS Control Organisation (NACO) said the
decline in condom use may have been the result of Government's
aggressive family control programme but claimed that use of condoms
for prevention of HIV and AIDS have actually gone up in the city.

"Various market surveys indicate that the use of condoms for
prevention of HIV and AIDS has actually gone up in Delhi. So we are
not at all worried," said Gaurav Jain of NACO's condom unit.

Jain said the belief that usage of condom reduces sexual pleasure may
be one of the factors behind the decline in condom use.

As per the statistics, in the year 2008-09, 5,282 men and 24,149 women
in the capital went for sterilisation, which is a permanent means of
contraception.

The number of men opting for sterilisation in the year 2006-07 was
1,320 while in the same year 27,562 women went for it.

--
Truth resides in every human heart, and one has to search for it there, and to be guided by truth as one sees it. But no one has a right to coerce others to act according to his own view of truth. - Mohandas Gandhi

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[socialactionfoundationforequity:2245 Human Rights Council adopts Universal Periodic Review outcomes on Eritrea, Cyprus and Dominican Republic

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Human Rights Council adopts Universal Periodic Review outcomes on
Eritrea, Cyprus and Dominican Republic
http://www.ohchr.org/EN/NewsEvents/Pages/DisplayNews.aspx?NewsID=9914&LangID=E

Human Rights Council

MORNING 17 March 2010

The Human Rights Council this morning adopted the outcomes of the
Universal Periodic Review process on Eritrea, Cyprus and the Dominican
Republic.

Girmai Abraham, Economic Advisor, Ministry of National Development of
Eritrea, said the Working Group on the Universal Periodic Review
presented Eritrea with 137 recommendations during the session. Among
the recommendations accepted was accession to the Convention on the
Rights of Migrant Workers; ratification of the ILO Convention on the
worst forms of child labour; the establishment of an independent
national human rights institution; and recommendations on children's
rights; on female genital mutilation; and on domestic and sexual
violence. Eritrea welcomed partnerships that enhanced its human
capacity and helped with its efforts to protect and promote the rights
of its citizens. Among the recommendations rejected was the
abolishment of the death penalty; the issuing of a standing invitation
to Special Procedures; and same-sex activity between consenting
adults.

During the discussion on Eritrea, speakers noted that Eritrea was the
victim of an unfair international economic order and it was working on
the promotion and protection of the human rights of its people. They
welcomed Eritrea's decision to allow official visits by international
human rights organizations. Some noted with concern that the
Government continued to arbitrarily arrest, detain, abuse and torture
political dissenters, religious adherents and independent journalists.
The criminalization of consensual same sex conduct was also an issue
of concern. Such provisions were a violation of human rights laws and
a major threat to public health. Eritrea's unwillingness to allow
freedom of expression was an obstacle to democratic progress
throughout the country. Some countries also pointed out that
violations of the freedom of religion and worship remained
commonplace.

The following country delegations took the floor in the discussion on
Eritrea: Cuba, United States, Saudi Arabia, Italy and Algeria. The
following national human rights institutions and non-governmental
organizations (NGOs) also participated in the discussion: Network of
African Human Rights Institutions, Reporters Without Borders,
International Fellowship of Reconciliation, Human Rights Watch,
Interfaith International, Canadian HIV AIDS Legal Network, Conscience
and Peace Tax International.

The Council then adopted the outcome of the Universal Periodic Review
on Eritrea.

Leda Koursoumba, Law Commissioner of Cyprus, said Cyprus was present
today because it took its international commitments seriously,
particularly with regard to human rights, among which the Universal
Periodic Review was potentially the most promising, thanks to its peer
review character. Although it accepted the overwhelming majority of
recommendations, Cyprus could not accept those relating to migrant
workers and their families. A number of recommendations were not
confined to the human rights perspective but were linked to the
country's political matters. The rights of children were of prime
concern. The Government was committed to constantly reviewing that
matter. The issue of gender equality and women was of prime concern
and Cyprus was dealing with it at the highest level.

During the discussion on Cyprus, speakers noted that the Universal
Periodic Review, as the most important mechanism of the United Nations
human rights system, must avoid politicisation and remain impartial.
The report to be adopted included important recommendations aimed at
protecting and promoting human rights, and the concerned authorities
should focus on their implementation. Speakers also noted that Cyprus
had participated constructively in all phases of the Universal
Periodic Review. Since 2004, a law preventing discrimination for all
vulnerable groups had existed in Cyprus, for which it was commended.
Nonetheless, scientific research by an Ombudsman in 2006 had shown
that many homophobic attitudes still prevailed in Cypriot society.

The following countries took the floor in the discussion on Cyprus:
Turkey, India, Algeria, Greece, United States, Armenia and the Russian
Federation. The following NGOs also took the floor: Interfaith
International, International Lesbian and Gay Association – European
Region.

Rhadys Abreu de Polanco, Ambassador in charge of the Human Rights
Section for the United Nations System, Ministry of Foreign Affairs of
the Dominican Republic, said the Working Group had come up with 73
recommendations and the Dominican Republic had accepted 67 of them. On
the recommendations on gender, the Dominican Republic had a national
equality and gender equity plan, which was a tool for applying public
policies and allowed for State actions with a gender approach. With
regard to recommendations on education, the Dominican Republic saw
high-quality education that provided for equity as the cornerstone of
the educational system of the country. As for the recommendation
concerning illicit smuggling of migrants and trafficking in persons,
it had a law criminalizing such activities and measures had been taken
to guarantee the rights of those persons in accordance with
international standards.

In the discussion on the Dominican Republic, speakers said the review
gave an opportunity for Council members to acquaint themselves with
progress made in the area of social rights in the Dominican Republic.
Efforts made by the Dominican Republic were truly outstanding, and its
actions bore out the resolve of the Government to protect and promote
the human rights of its citizens. They urged the Dominican Republic to
implement the work of the national commission to combat human
trafficking and people smuggling as well as the national gender
equality and equity plan. Measures the Dominican Republic had taken to
help families in a precarious situation, eradicate hunger and tackle
poverty were further noted with satisfaction.

Venezuela, Cuba, Algeria, United States, Haiti and Morocco spoke in
the discussion on the Dominican Republic. The following NGOs also took
the floor: Canadian HIV AIDS Legal Network, Amnesty International,
Conectas Direitos Humanos, and Action Canada for Population and
Development.

The Human Rights Council then adopted the outcome of the Universal
Periodic Review on the Dominican Republic.

The Council will meet again at 3 p.m. this afternoon when it will
discuss and adopt the outcomes of the Universal Periodic Review on
Cambodia, Norway and Albania.

Consideration of Outcome of Universal Periodic Review on Eritrea

GIRMAI ABRAHAM, Economic Advisor, Ministry of National Development of
Eritrea, said the Working Group on the Universal Periodic Review
presented Eritrea with 137 recommendations during the session. In its
report, Eritrea grouped these into 28 clusters, and accepted close to
50 per cent of the recommendations - around 15 per cent did not enjoy
the support of the State. Explanation was provided for accepting and
rejecting some, but not for others. About 40 per cent were not
labelled accepted or rejected, but Eritrea made as clear a statement
as it could about its position on these recommendations. The speaker
then read the list of recommendations, saying whether it was either
accepted, rejected, or did not receive the support of Eritrea. Among
the recommendations accepted was accession to the Convention on the
Rights of Migrant Workers; ratification of the ILO Convention on the
worst forms of child labour; the establishment of an independent
national human rights institution; on children's rights; on the right
to life and physical integrity; on female genital mutilation; on
domestic and sexual violence; on the rights of returnees; on social
services, poverty reduction, and the Millennium Development Goals; and
on the Universal Periodic Review and technical assistance, as Eritrea
welcomed partnerships that enhanced its human capacity and helped with
its efforts to protect and promote the rights of its citizens.

Among the recommendations rejected was the abolishment of the death
penalty; the issuing of a standing invitation to Special Procedures;
same-sex activity between consenting adults, which was in direct
contradiction with the values and traditions of the Eritrean people;
on torture and physical abuse, as the former was illegal, and there
were no detention centres in the country; and on national service, as
the State considered as sacred its Constitutional duty to defend the
country's borders and independence, and national service was
established with that situation in mind, and Eritrea was still
endangered by the behaviour of its neighbour.

PABLO BERTI OLIVA (Cuba) said Cuba was grateful for the presentation
of Eritrea which enlightened about efforts and actions undertaken by
that country to implement the recommendations it had received during
its Universal Periodic Review examination. Cuba viewed positively that
the Government of Eritrea had accepted the recommendations of Cuba,
particularly the recommendation on the improvement of the quality and
accessibility to health services for all of its citizens. Eritrea was
the victim of an unfair international economic order and it was
working on the promotion and protection of the human rights of its
people. It had made some progress regarding education. The budget for
education could be doubled and actions to tackle poverty could be
stepped up. Cuba also urged developed countries to double their
financial contribution to Eritrea.

PAUL KRUCHOSKI (United States) said the United States welcomed
Eritrea's decision to allow official visits by international human
rights organizations. It noted with concern that the Government
continued to arbitrarily arrest, detain, abuse and torture political
dissenters, religious adherents and independent journalists. The
United States requested Eritrea to give due consideration to conduct a
national review to examine the need to maintain the national state of
emergency that had curbed its citizens' basic human rights.

ABDULAZIZ ALWASIL (Saudi Arabia) said the statement by Eritrea this
morning clarified the position of Eritrea on the recommendations made
during the Universal Periodic Review. The views of Eritrea on the
recommendations and conclusions in the report reflected the positive
engagement with the Human Rights Council mechanisms and the acceptance
of a large number of recommendations showed Eritrea's cooperation with
all special mechanisms and procedures of the Human Rights Council, and
its commitment to continuing dialogue on human rights, showing its
keenness to uphold and develop economic, social and cultural rights
and civil and political rights for all in Eritrea. The review of the
situation of human rights was an opportunity to learn of efforts by
the country to develop laws and institutions to protect and promote
human rights. The Government should pursue such efforts.

ROBERTO VELLANO (Italy) said Italy was part of the troika during the
Universal Periodic Review of Eritrea and could witness that country's
commitment, which was an encouraging signal of the importance Eritrea
rightly attributed to the process. In fact, Eritrea had been open to
suggestions and recommendations that had been put forward by different
members of the Working Group. Italy expressed the hope that Eritrean
authorities would take positive encouragement from that process.
However, it noted with concern that Eritrea had not yet provided a
clear response on which recommendations were accepted and which were
not. Italy in that regard recalled that it was in the interest of both
the State under review and of the whole Universal Periodic Review
process to have a clear picture of the status of different
recommendations. That was also a necessary condition to have a
meaningful follow-up of that exercise, and Eritrea was therefore
encouraged to consider as a matter of priority to provide replies on
all recommendations received.

SIM MELLOUH (Algeria) thanked Eritrea for the update on the human
rights situation there since the Universal Periodic Review in November
2009. This was a testimony of its will to promote and to protect human
rights. Algeria congratulated Eritrea for its positive reaction to the
recommendations given to it by the Council. For its part, Algeria had
suggested setting up national non-governmental organizations and
promoting the rights of women. Eritrea had committed to further
improve existing programmes on children. Algeria welcomed the
country's readiness to build partnership to enhance human development
in order to realize the full enjoyment of human rights by its
citizens.

AMINCI LEMRINI, of Network of African Human Rights Institutions, said
the Network of African Human Rights Institutions welcomed the
conclusions of the Universal Periodic Review, including the
recommendation calling for the establishment of an independent
national human rights institution in agreement with the Paris
Principles. The recommendations also called for an independent
judiciary, freedom of the press and of assembly - these would
contribute to improving the state of human rights in Eritrea, which
should create partnerships with a view to receiving technical
assistance to improve human rights through implementing the
recommendations issued from the Universal Periodic Review. The Network
of African Human Rights Institutions was ready to work closely in
cooperation with the Eritrean Government to establish mechanisms
allowing for the establishment of an independent national human rights
institution.

GEORGE GORDON-LENNOX, of Reporters Without Borders, said approximately
30 journalists were languishing in Eritrean prisons without being
convicted of any crimes. However, the Eritrean delegation had asserted
during its 2009 Universal Periodic Review that no one was imprisoned
simply for expressing his opinion in that country. Reporters without
Borders urged the Human Rights Council to energetically condemn the
detention situation in Eritrea, which was all the more revolting as
the Government refused to give any information on the plight of
detainees.

MICHEL MONOD, of International Fellowship of Reconciliation, said in
Eritrea, those who evaded national service were treated cruelly.
National service consisted of 12 a month deployment. However, after
completing the compulsory period, that could be extended until the age
of 50. Conscripts could spend 10 years or more in service. The
indefinite nature of it and the punishment of those who did not
participate violated the provisions of Eritrea's Constitution and
international law. The consequences for Eritrea were disastrous. Since
everyone must serve, no family was unaffected by the consequences of
the national service policy. International Fellowship of
Reconciliation hoped that Eritrea would find reconciliation with
neighbouring countries so that people would live in peace in their
country.

PHILIPPE DAM, of Human Rights Watch, said Human Rights Watch welcomed
Eritrea's continued engagement with the United Nations human rights
mechanisms. Eritrea should take immediate and meaningful steps in
implementation of the Universal Periodic Review recommendations and
issue a standing invitation to the Special Procedures, and implement
its Constitution which included strong protection for human rights.
The reality was not as the delegation had claimed, as Eritreans
continued to be tortured and illegally arrested and detained due to
their political position or unwillingness to submit to national
service. All detainees should be released or brought to trial. There
was concern for secret and non-detention facilities without access to
appropriate medical care, or access to family and lawyers. Independent
and national monitors should be able to access the area. Those guilty
of human rights violations in the military should be punished and
should not enjoy impunity. Eritrea's unwillingness to allow freedom of
expression was an obstacle to democratic progress throughout the
country. Violations of the freedom of religion and worship remained
commonplace.

BIRO DIAWARA, of Interfaith International, in a joint statement, said
the presence of the Eritrean delegation attested to the beginning of
dialogue not only with the mechanisms of the Council but also with the
international community. However, since Eritrea had rejected half of
recommendations, Interfaith International was left perplexed as to the
implementation of those recommendations. The organization was also
alarmed by the proliferation of training camps acting as a base for
certain military groupings that spread terror in the Horn of Africa.
Interfaith International appealed to Eritrea to cooperate fully with
the international community with a view to put an end to the
instability that affected the sub-region, also calling on the
Government to free members of the press and implement regulations
concerning human rights bodies.

ROWLAND JIDE MACAULAY, of Canadian HIV AIDS Legal Network, said the
criminalization of consensual same sex conduct was an issue of
concern. Such provisions were a violation of human rights laws and a
major threat to public health. While Canadian HIV AIDS Legal Network
appreciated the sensitivity of the issues, it reminded the Government
that its primary obligation was to respect international law. The
current law was likely to exacerbate incidents of harassment, abuse,
arbitrary arrests and unlawful detentions of homosexual people. Such
laws would pose a threat to public health as they frustrated creating
access to HIV prevention and awareness programmes for men who had sex
with men. Canadian HIV AIDS Legal Network urged the Government to
repeal all laws that criminalized sexual activity between consenting
adults of the same sex.

DEREK BRETT, of Conscience and Peace Tax International, said Eritrea
rejected all recommendations relating to military service, except for
those it included under "domestic and sexual violence", but even under
that it did not cover those in the military forces. This did nothing
to add to national solidarity. Eritrea may quibble with the fact that
it did not recruit those under 18, but this was no reason not to
protect them. Those who were conscientious objectors were imprisoned,
and not released. Eritrea said it did not detain people for their
religious views, but for treason and threatening national security -
presumably this included those Jehovah's Witnesses imprisoned since
1994. The missions which had participated in the Universal Periodic
Review must have become aware of the dire situation of human rights in
Eritrea, and should send messages to their capitals to receive all
Eritrean refugees who had fled their country.

GIRMAI ABRAHAM, Economic Advisor, Ministry of National Development of
Eritrea, in concluding remarks, expressed gratitude for the
recommendations and comments that had been made. The short time did
not allow Eritrea to address all issues raised in today's discussion,
but the delegation believed that all issues had been adequately
addressed in the report and the responses attached in addendum to the
report, among others. Eritrea believed that the promotion and
protection of human rights was a process that could only be achieved
over time, which involved struggle and paying a price. Eritrea
believed that it was successfully engaged in that process and that the
progress made in various areas was concrete testimony of Eritrea's
commitment to the promotion and protection of the rights of its
citizens. Nevertheless, Eritrea recognized the challenges it faced in
the human rights area. Those challenges primarily emanated from
Eritrea's insufficient capacity and the interference of some outside
forces in its domestic affairs. Despite those challenges, the people
and Government of Eritrea were committed to promote and protect human
rights and to engage with the international community on the basis of
mutual respect. As for the recommendations made, those had many parts,
Mr. Abraham underscored. For example, one recommendation stated that
clear orders must be given to Eritrean security forces on specific
topics, but Eritrea already had laws regulating the behaviour of its
security forces. It was therefore difficult to say that it rejected or
accepted that recommendation. In fact, several recommendations did not
lend themselves neither to be accepted nor rejected.

The Council then adopted the outcome of the Universal Periodic Review
on Eritrea.

Consideration of Outcome of Universal Periodic Review on Cyprus

LEDA KOURSOUMBA, Law Commissioner of Cyprus, said Cyprus was present
today because it took its international commitments seriously,
particularly with regard to human rights, among which the Universal
Periodic Review was potentially the most promising, thanks to its peer
review character. As a State under review, Cyprus had taken a critical
look at itself in terms of challenges it faced, naturally expecting to
be treated in line with the Universal Periodic Review process. That
had not been the case. Despite taking the decision to respond, the
response to the recommendations was without prejudice to the report of
the Working Group Universal Periodic Review group. Although it
accepted the overwhelming majority of recommendations, Cyprus could
not accept those relating to migrant workers and their families. A
number of recommendations were not confined to the human rights
perspective but linked to the country's political matters. Cyprus had
received all recommendations with an open spirit to further enhance
human rights protection and to enhance their enjoyment.

Through that process, despite progress, additional effort was required
to meet challenges in the field of human rights, as reflected in the
number of recommendations Cyprus had accepted. The Government
undertook to make its national human rights institutions fully
compatible with the Paris Principles. Cyprus reiterated that it had
already ratified the Optional Protocol on the Convention against
Torture. The rights of children were of prime concern. The Government
was committed to constantly review that matter. The issue of gender
equality and women was of prime concern and Cyprus was dealing with it
at the highest level. A Ministerial Committee on Gender Equality had
been set up recently to review certain measures in that regard. In
relation to domestic violence, the efforts of governmental and non-
governmental agencies were currently being revised to render the
process more effective. Cyprus was determined to prevent and combat
human trafficking for sexual or labour exploitations. Cyprus would
like to extend an open invitation to countries of origin for
cooperating in combating the problem of human trafficking. The
constant influx of irregular migrants posed challenges and had placed
a strain on Cyprus's finances in the last decade. Cyprus was conscious
of the human dimension of migrants. It was at the Council's disposal
for providing further clarification on issues the Council may wish to
raise.

ASLIGUL UGDUL (Turkey) said Turkey viewed the Universal Periodic
Review as the most important mechanism of the United Nations human
rights system, and that it must avoid politicisation and remain
impartial. Appeals in this direction should discourage countries under
review from pursuing their political goals, and they should refrain
from accusing other countries in their oral and written presentations.
This practice should endure, and no precedents should be set, but an
unusual treatment was being applied to the country under review.
Turkey would further elaborate on its views of the Universal Periodic
Review of Cyprus under agenda item six. There were incorrect
statements in the written statement issued by the country under
review. The report to be adopted included important recommendations
aimed at protecting and promoting human rights, and the concerned
authorities should focus on their implementation.

GOPINATHAN ACHAMKULANGARE (India) said Cyprus had decided not to be
present at the time of the adoption of the report of its Universal
Periodic Review by the Working Group on 4 December 2009. India
believed that the Council had failed in their collective
responsibility to ensure that things did not come to such a pass, and
underscored that the Council should have allowed more time for
consultations before the adoption of the Working Group's report.
Further, India was of the view that the Universal Periodic Review by
the Working Group in the absence of the State under review had set a
difficult precedent with wide-ranging implications. Also, while
respecting and valuing the principle of freedom of expression during
the interactive dialogue under the Universal Periodic Review, India
underscored that it was equally important to emphasize that such
freedom must be exercised specifically and only within the ambit and
the purpose of the Universal Periodic Review, that was, the State
under review.

IDRISS JAZAIRY (Algeria) said Algeria expressed its appreciation for
the interest Cyprus had shown in its recommendations. Nonetheless,
Cyprus had not retained the one on migrant workers and their families.
Algeria regretted that Cyprus was not able to accept to continue
efforts to promote if not ensure freedom of movement. The adoption of
the report on Cyprus by the Working Group on the Universal Periodic
Review had left them in a difficult situation. It was incumbent on the
Council to avoid such situations. Algeria supported adopting the
outcome of the Universal Periodic Review on Cyprus.

GEORGE J. KAKLIKIS (Greece) said Greece congratulated the Government
of Cyprus for having participated constructively in all phases of the
Universal Periodic Review, and for having shown a constructive spirit
in accepting all but one of the recommendations made. Greece regretted
that it observed during the session of the Review that the very
existence of a State was called into question, as well as its
territorial integrity, which was something that lay outside of the
resolutions establishing the Universal Periodic Review. The Universal
Periodic Review should deal only with human rights.

NASREEN BUDAT (United States) said the United States favorably noted
the establishment of the Directory of Professional Standards by the
Government of Cyprus. The United States believed that was an important
step for the training of police on issues concerning human rights,
racism and diversity and encouraged Cyprus to ensure application of
these professional standards as a mechanism for promoting
accountability among security forces. The United States also welcomed
the steps Cyprus had taken in tackling issues of gender inequality and
domestic violence, and it applauded the establishment of the Women's
Multicultural Centre to raise finances for community initiatives as
well as the increased financial and administrative support of the
National Machinery for Women's Rights. The United States would
appreciate Cyprus' continued attention on the recommendations
concerning discrimination, particularly against Turkish Cypriots
living in Government-controlled areas; Roma and other ethnic
minorities; and violence and intolerance directed at lesbian, gay,
bisexual or transgender individuals.

VAHEH GEVORGYAN (Armenia) extended Armenia's warm welcome to Cyprus,
thanking it for its insightful presentation. One should recognize that
Cyprus was genuinely committed to international cooperation. Armenia
stressed how this exercise showed that the international community had
recognized Cyprus's accomplishments in human rights. It commended the
readiness with which Cyprus had accepted the overwhelming majority of
recommendations. Wishing it success in implementing the
recommendations, Armenia believed Cyprus would continue that example
of self-examination towards further strengthening its human rights
protection policies.

GRIGORY LUKIYANTSCO (Russian Federation) said the Russian Federation
welcomed the participation of Cyprus in the Universal Periodic Review,
and took note of the constructive approach shown concerning most of
the recommendations, and the will of Cyprus to follow a procedure
allowing it to strengthen human rights without any discrimination
whatsoever. The intention of implementation of human rights standards
at the international level was recognised, and this showed Cyprus'
intention to respect its human rights obligations. The Russian
Federation noted that the delegation had responded positively to the
indications given during the session as to the strengthening of
democratic procedures and the harmonisation of its legislation on the
protection of human rights. The Russian Federation was convinced that
the Universal Periodic Review procedure was an inter-Governmental
mechanism aimed at enhancing cooperation. The Russian Federation
counted upon continued positive interaction with Cyprus, and wished to
stress that on several occasions it had noted that the settlement of
problems, particularly humanitarian problems, should be in conformity
with the relevant Security Council resolutions and of the United
Nations at large, whilst bearing in mind the position of the Cypriot
communities.

BIRO DIAWARA, of Interfaith International, said Interfaith
International hoped that the foundation could be laid for the
unification and reconciliation among the various families of that
beautiful island. Interfaith International was surprised by Cyprus'
absence on the day the report of the Working Group had been adopted.
It concluded by words of encouragement to Cyprus to ensure favorable
conditions that made it possible for the faithful to live their faith
and visit holy places, and that Cyprus combat trafficking by setting
up mechanisms for the re-integration of victims into social life as
well as their rehabilitation.

BJORN VAN ROOSENDAAL, of European Region of the International Lesbian
and Gay Association, said the International Lesbian and Gay
Association wholeheartedly subscribed to the Working Group's
recommendation that Cyprus should reinforce existing non-
discrimination legislation and that it should take measures to prevent
that on grounds of sexual orientation. It commended Cyprus for
accepting that recommendation. Since 2004, a law preventing
discrimination for all vulnerable groups had existed in Cyprus. The
International Lesbian and Gay Association commended Cyprus in that
regard. Scientific research by an Ombudsman in 2006 had shown that
many homophobic attitudes still prevailed in Cypriot society. While
recognizing that the area of Northern Cyprus fell outside the
effective control of the Government, the International Lesbian and Gay
Association reminded the Council that homosexual acts were still
criminalized there.

LEDA KOURSOUMBA, Law Commissioner of Cyprus, said Cyprus welcomed the
comments made by States and non-governmental organizations today, and
they would all be taken into consideration. Cyprus thanked the States
which had contributed to the Universal Periodic Review process with
genuine human rights objectives. On the position on the
recommendations which had neither been adopted nor rejected, Ms.
Koursoumba said Cyprus took note of the recommendations for the time
being.

The Human Rights Council then adopted the outcome of the Universal
Periodic Review on Cyprus.

Consideration of Outcome of Universal Periodic Review on Dominican
Republic

RHADYS ABREU DE POLANCO, Ambassador in Charge of the Human Rights
Section for the United Nations System, Ministry of Foreign Affairs of
the Dominican Republic, thanked all States and non-governmental
organizations for the interest they had shown in the Universal
Periodic Review of the Dominican Republic. The Dominican Republic was
truly committed to this mechanism for the transparency it entailed.
The Working Group had come up with 73 recommendations and the
Dominican Republic had accepted 67 of them. With regard to the
recommendations on the signing and ratification of certain human right
treaties, conventions and protocols, the Dominican Republic was party
to most of those. For those it was not yet party to, it had continued
analyzing them to achieve a satisfactory conclusion in line with
international standards. Turning to the issue of child exploitation,
including prostitution and pornography, the Dominican Republic had in
place law 137-03 as well as its operational structures, including the
National Commission against Trafficking and Smuggling in Persons and
the Inter-institutional Commission against child abuse and sexual
abuse of children and adolescents, among others.

On the recommendations on gender, the Dominican Republic had a
national equality and gender equity plan, which was a tool for
applying public policies and allowed for State actions with a gender
approach. The objective was to build up relationships of equality and
equity among men and women. With regard to recommendations on
education, the Dominican Republic saw high-quality education that
provided for equity as the cornerstone of the educational system of
the Dominican Republic. The educational law of the Dominican Republic
stipulated that quality of education was the hallmark of the Dominican
Republic's educational system. As for the recommendation concerning
illicit smuggling of migrants and trafficking in persons, the
Dominican Republic had a law criminalizing such activities and
measures had been taken to guarantee the rights of those persons in
accordance with international standards. Concerning recommendations on
extrajudicial executions, in cases where that had taken place the
Dominican Republic had entrusted judicial organs and other entities to
sanction perpetrators.

GERMAN MUNDARAIN HERNANDEZ (Venezuela) expressed Venezuela's gratitude
for the presentation by the Dominican Republic. The Dominican Republic
had given its full cooperation to the promotion and protection of
human rights. The new Constitution, which came into force in early
2010, was the fruit of dialogue and consensus among the people. The
Review gave an opportunity for Council members to acquaint themselves
with progress made in the area of social rights. Venezuela expressed
its satisfaction at the Dominican Republic's efforts in combating
exclusion and poverty and encouraged it to continue in that direction,
to ensure human rights prevailed throughout its territory.

PABLO BERTI OLIVA (Cuba) said the presentation showed the efforts and
actions taken by the Dominican Republic to fulfil the recommendations,
many of which had been accepted. The efforts made by the Dominican
Republic were truly outstanding, and its actions bore out the resolve
of the Government to protect and promote the human rights of its
citizens, in difficult circumstances that were exacerbated by
international crises, and under the threat of natural disasters such
as hurricanes. The Government could now show positive results,
including efforts to eliminate all forms of discrimination, including
against women, through the adoption of a national plan for gender
equality. There were also programmes to tackle exclusion and the lack
of attention being paid to the most impoverished sections of the
population. Some of these were the point of recommendations made by
Cuba. The Dominican Republic was also committed to human rights
internationally, as shown by its action in Haiti following the
earthquake there this year. The Government should continue its efforts
in the field of human rights with practical and legal actions, and
Cuba wished to reaffirm its support for the Dominican Republic.

IDRISS JAZAIRY (Algeria) said Algeria appreciated the Dominican
Republic's commitment to the Universal Periodic Review process and its
openness in dealing with the recommendations submitted, and commended
the national report for recognising that inequality was a historical
characteristic of the socio-economic makeup of the Dominican Republic.
Algeria also appreciated that its recommendation in favour of
promoting equality within the population had been accepted, and it
encouraged the Government to further consolidate its policy by
acceding to the United Nations Convention against Corruption. Algeria
welcomed the announcement that the Dominican Republic was working
towards ratifying the Convention on the Protection of the Rights of
all Migrant Workers. This example should be followed by more advanced
countries which claimed leadership in human rights but which were
still reluctant to ratify this core human rights instrument. The
commitment of the Dominican Republic to protect and promote human
rights was undoubted.

JOHN MARIZ (United States) congratulated the Dominican Republic and
the final outcome of the Universal Periodic Review. The United States
praised the efforts of the Dominican Republic to bolster efforts in
human rights. It also urged the Dominican Republic to implement the
work of the national commission to combat human trafficking and people
smuggling as well as the national gender equality and equity plan. The
United States appreciated that the country was the first to respond to
the earthquake in Haiti. It shared concerns over child labour, the
reform of the migratory system and the need to punish domestic
violence. The United States supported recommendations that the country
should consider favourably the request for a visit by the Special
Rapporteur on extra judicial, summary or arbitrary executions.

FRANTZ DORSAINVILLE (Haiti) said Haiti welcomed the delegation of the
Dominican Republic, and thanked the Government for having accepted its
recommendations on the re-launch of the Joint Haitian-Dominican
Commission, which was an important consultative and negotiation
mechanism between the two countries. Unfortunately, the earthquake
that had struck Haiti in January could cause a slow-down in the
process of restarting the activities of the Commission. Haiti wished
for the discussions to start again, and based its hopes on the good
will of the Government of the Dominican Republic in this regard.
Following the black day that was 12 January 2010, the Dominican
Republic had shown a good example of solidarity and fraternity by
taking into its hospitals many Haitians who had been wounded. It had
also been collaborating with MINUSTAH and Interpol to relocate
criminals who had escaped during the earthquake. Haiti's Government
and people were grateful to the Dominican people and Government and
hoped that this would deepen relations between the two countries, and
put in place an irreversible period of harmonious and durable
relations between the two peoples.

MOHAMED ACHGALOU (Morocco) said there was nothing that better
illustrated the determination of the Dominican Republic to strengthen
its promotion and protection of human rights in the spirit of
transparency and objectivity than its acceptance of a significant
number of recommendations that had been made during the Universal
Periodic Review. That deserved the attention of the Human Rights
Council and the international community. The measures the Dominican
Republic had taken to help families in a precarious situation,
eradicate hunger and tackle poverty, were further noted with
satisfaction by the Moroccan delegation. Also, the constant efforts of
the authorities of the Dominican Republic in the field of the
protection of vulnerable groups through innovative measures, as well
as the positive actions adopted with regard to women and children,
were testimony of the Dominican Republic's firm commitment to continue
promoting the rights of these people. A substantial technical
assistance of the international community was needed and justifiable
in that regard.

JOHN FISHER, of Canadian HIV AIDS Legal Network, welcomed the
constructive participation of the Dominican Republic in the Universal
Periodic Review process. However, it regretted that its response to 30
recommendations was still not available, as of this morning. The
Canadian HIV AIDS Legal Network had not found a response after
resorting to numerous means. It asked the delegation if it would
accept recommendations 25 in paragraph 88 to end discrimination
against gays, lesbians, bisexuals and transsexuals. It also urged the
Government to include sexual orientation and gender identity in
equality and non-discrimination policies and programmes.

MARIANNE LILIEBJERG, of Amnesty International, said Amnesty
International welcomed the Dominican Republic's commitment to promptly
designate the person who would occupy the position of Ombudsman, which
should help improve the national system of protection and promotion of
human rights. Amnesty International noted the country's support of
recommendations related to improving the legislative and policy
framework for the protection of women and girls from violence, and
urged their early and full implementation, as well as the Government's
commitment to adopt comprehensive strategies to combat racism.
However, Amnesty International regretted that the Government did not
support the recommendation to adopt measures to ensure that Dominicans
of Haitian descent were not denied citizenship and not arbitrarily
subjected to retroactive cancellation of birth and identity documents.
Given the high number of allegations of human rights violations
committed by members of the security forces, Amnesty International
welcomed the support of the recommendation to invest in and upgrade
human rights training of the police and staff of penal institutions,
and urged it to investigate all reports of human rights violations.

AMBIORIX BRITO, of Conectas Direitos Humanos, commended the
authorities of the Dominican Republic for giving priority to setting
up an Ombudsman office. However, it was worrying that the Government
refused to accept some important recommendations resulting from the
Universal Periodic Review, for example that of the United Kingdom
relating to impunity and killings by its security forces. Dominant
justice was not fully complied with, the organization observed. It
strongly urged the Dominican Republic to accept and implement all
recommendations relating to the right of vulnerable people, including
various minorities. If the Government had a true will to change the
situation in the country it could count on the full support of
Conectas Direitos Humanos.

SANDEEP PRASAD, of Action Canada for Population and Development,
speaking on behalf of two non-governmental organizations, welcomed the
Dominican Republic's acceptance of recommendations of a large number
of Universal Periodic Review recommendations, many of which related to
the human rights of women and the elimination of violence against
women. It called on the Government to assign a greater budget to
public policy to promote women's rights. It underscored the importance
of recommendations 26 of paragraph 88, urging the Government to ensure
a wide interpretation of Article 37 of the New Constitution on the
right to life from conception to death. The Dominican Republic must
ensure that it included exceptions to the criminalization of
abortions. Those would contribute to decreasing maternal mortality and
to protecting women's right to health.

HOMERO LUIS HERNANDEZ SANCHEZ, Permanent Ambassador of the Dominican
Republic to the United Nations Office at Geneva, said the Dominican
Republic wished to thank the speakers who had taken the floor and
recognized the Government's efforts in the field of human rights. The
Government acknowledged and congratulated the NGOs for the work done
for human rights. The Dominican Republic, a small and developing yet
sovereign country had a Constitution that was recently reformed on the
basis of a national dialogue with the participation of all sectors.
The Constitution clearly indicated how the Government and people
should be ruled- this was not subject to interpretation.

RHADYS ABREU DE POLANCO, Ambassador in charge of the Human Rights
Section for the United Nations System, Ministry of Foreign Affairs of
the Dominican Republic, said that the Dominican Republic had never
rejected any request for a visit by a Special Procedure, but it did
need to agree on the dates in order to ensure that the visit was
successful. In connection with the setting-up of an independent
national mechanism in accordance with the Paris Principles, in
previous meetings, the Dominican Republic had preferred to use the
Vienna principles, and had set up such an institution, with the same
objectives as any that was set up under the Paris Principles. The
Constitution was new, but stipulated equality between men and women in
daily life. There was no prohibition on marriage between persons of
the same sex, but the Constitution did say that the family was made up
of a man and a woman. The article stipulating the protection of a life
from the moment of conception was the same text as used in
international agreements. The Dominican Republic wished to state its
gratitude for the participation of all countries and organizations who
had shown an interest in improving the human rights record of the
country, and it was the Government's policy to continue to cooperate
with all international organizations with the aim of strengthening
human rights and complying with the requirements set out in the
Universal Declaration of Human Rights and with all other international
conventions and the principles set out in the Constitution. With
regard to the recommendations on which the Dominican Republic had not
pronounced itself, Dr. Abreu de Polanco said there were no such
recommendations, they had either been accepted or rejected.

The Human Rights Council then adopted the outcome of the Universal
Periodic Review on the Dominican Republic.
__________

For use of the information media; not an official record

--
Truth resides in every human heart, and one has to search for it there, and to be guided by truth as one sees it. But no one has a right to coerce others to act according to his own view of truth. - Mohandas Gandhi

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