O PLÁGIO CONSTITUI CRIME punível com pena de prisão até 3 anos pelo artº197 da lei 16/2008,de 01 de Abril, a mesma que, no seu artº1, ponto 1, refere que estabelece medidas e procedimentos necessários para assegurar o respeito dos direitos de propriedade intelectual.
O artª180, no seu ponto 3, diz: "Presume-se artista,intérprete ou executante,aquele cujo nome tiver sido indicado como tal nas cópias
autorizadas da prestação e no respectivo invólucro ou aquele que for anunciado como tal em qualquer forma de utilização lícita, representação ou comunicação ao público."
TOTAL de páginas visitadas desde o 1º dia, em Junho de 2006
A partir desta publicação, os blogues que administro passam a ter desactivada a função de novos comentários. São vários os motivos, sendo o principal a falta de tempo para lhes responder.
Agradeço a todos os que sempre comentaram apenas por absoluta e desinteressada vontade própria. Muito obrigado e um abraço. - J.G.
Encouraged by her mother, Vanne, Goodall's lifelong fascination with animals began at an early age. Throughout her childhood she read avidly about wild animals, dreaming about living like Tarzan and Dr. Doolittle and writing about the animals with whom she would live. When a close friend invited Goodall to Kenya in 1957, she readily accepted. Within a few months of her arrival she met the famed anthropologist and paleontologist Louis Leakey. One of Leakey's interests was to study wild chimpanzees to gain insight into the evolutionary past of humans. Goodall's patience and persistent desire to understand animals prompted Leakey to choose her for this pioneering study. He believed that a mind uncluttered by academia would yield a fresh perspective. Leakey intended for Goodall's research to be long-term, yet critics believed she would last no longer than three weeks.
The chimps took some time to accept Goodall.
In the summer of 1960,Jane Goodall arrived in East Africa to fulfill a dream she had had since childhood. It was there she initiated her ground-breaking research on chimpanzees in the junglesof the Gombe Game Reserve in Africa. Now, after thirty-seven years, Dr. Goodall has written six books, countless articles, and won numerous awards. Jane Goodall remains one the most renowned and respected scientists in the world. She is now the world's foremost authority on chimpanzees. Her observations and discoveries are intemationally heralded. Her research offered revolutionary inroads into scientific thinking regarding the evolutions of humans. Dr. Goodall received her Ph.D. from Cambridge University in 1965. She has been Scientific Director of the Gombe Stream Research Center since 1967. In 1984, Goodall received the J. Paul Getty Wildlife Conservation Prize for "helping millions of people understand the importance of wildlife conservation to life on this planet." Her scientific articles have appeared in many issues of National Geographic. She has written scores of papers for internationally known scientific journals. Dr. Goodall's books include Wild Chimpanzees and In The Shadow of Man. Jane Goodall attributes her dedication and insight to her work and her mission in life to her mother, internationally known author, Vanne Goodall. Dr. Goodall has expanded her global outreach with the founding of the Jane Goodall Institute, now based in Ridgefield, CT. She now teaches and encourages young people to appreciate the conversation of chimpanzees and all creatures great and small. She lectures, writes, teaches and continues her mission in many inventive ways, including the ChimpanzeeGuardian Project.
Jorge G 07.10.2006 em "Quentes e Belas" republicado hoje com o nº de publicação 493