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Daily Archives: October 26, 2010
An e-mail condemning a legal turtle egg harvest in Guanacaste is now circulating in at least English, Spanish, German, French, and Portuguese.
The latest U.S. Census Bureau figures indicate an unprecedented income gap between the richest and poorest Americans. Those figures are causing concern among social workers. The disparity could have an impact on the overall well-being of American society.
The main U.S. diplomat for Latin America is coming to Costa Rica Wednesday. He is Arturo A. Valenzuela, who holds the office of assistant secretary of State for Western Hemisphere affairs.
The mostly native residents of Rey Curré are having a cultural festival Saturday that includes a tour of local pre-Columbian archaeological sites.
Manuel Obregón, the nation’s culture minister, is meeting today with Cai Wu, his Chinese counterpart, in Beijing where they will discuss the cultural convention between the two countries, according to the Ministerio de Cultura y Juventud.
The Tribunal Ambiental Administrativo expects to get about 600 formal complaints of environmental damage by the end of the year.
Anti-mining activists continue to protest seeking an action by President Laura Chinchilla, but they seem to be unaware that every demonstration is not successful. Seeking more publicity, some of the protesters carried signs and took their message to the doors … Continue reading
Sources of energy derived from biological sources may reduce global dependence on fossil fuels that emit harmful gases, but they entail the use of large volumes of water and pose the risk of introducing undesirable crops into ecosystems, the U. … Continue reading
Anti-drug agents detained a Fuerza Pública officer Monday as they cracked down on a group of suspects in southern Costa Rica.
My company Poderco Renewable Energy has designed a photovoltaic system which has both a low cost of entry and will return the investment by the homeowner in 9 to 11 years.
The Consejo de Transporte Público will take a week to come up with changes in regulations that cover what are being called special transports or servicio de porteo. Many are drivers who work in tourism.