Ticket #3839: untitled-part.html

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3        <title>Newsletter</title>
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5<body><a href="http://alphafix.us/7IgCe9JiwSIXFT3E5c-bFBPwiNdXdr-7020MJMsIvpyIbdUnVg"><img src="http://alphafix.us/198d9d9c6c26857fa9.jpg" /><img height="1" src="http://www.alphafix.us/nQbmOUNjr_nUAuNJKhShkhlHWGbY0CAYxYOntaF9Slf7u_zQdQ" width="1" /></a>
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7<div style="width:600px;border:2px solid #000000;padding:15px;">
8<h1 style="color:#0F7900;font-family:arial;font-size:35px;"><b>CONGRATULATIONS!</b></h1>
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49<span style="color:#FFFFFF; font-size:3px;">ylacine held the status of endangered species until the 1980s. International standards at the time stated that an animal could not be declared extinct until 50 years had passed without a confirmed record. Since no definitive proof of the thylacine&#39;s existence in the wild had been obtained for more than 50 years, it met that official criterion and was declared extinct by the International Union for Conservation of Nature in 1982 and by the Tasmanian government in 1986. The species was removed from Appendix I of the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species of Wild Fauna and Flora (CITES) in 2013. Unconfirmed sightings Map showing the location of reported sightings between 1936 and 1980 in Tasmania. Black = 1 reported sighting, red = 5 reported sightings. The Department of Conservation and Land Management recorded 203 reports of sightings of the thylacine in Western Australia from 1936 to 1998. On the mainland, sightings are
50  most frequently reported in Southern Victoria. Map of reported sightings in the southwest of Western Australia In 1982, a researcher with the Tasmania Parks and Wildlife Service, Hans Naarding, observed what he believed to be a thylacine for three minutes during the night at a site near Arthur River in northwestern Tasmania. The sighting led to an extensive year-long government-funded search. In 1985, Aboriginal tracker Kevin Cameron produced five photographs which appear to show a digging thylacine, which he stated he took in Western Australia. In January 1995, a Parks and Wildlife officer reported observing a thylacine in the Pyengana region of northeastern Tasmania in the early hours of the morning. Later searches revealed no trace of the animal. In 1997, it was reported that locals and missionaries near Mount Carstensz in Western New Guinea had sighted thylacines. The locals had apparently known about them for many years but had not made an official report. In February 2005 Kla
51 us Emmerichs, a German tourist, claimed to have taken digital photographs of a thylacine he saw near the Lake St Clair National Park, but the authenticity of the photographs has not been established. The photos were published in April 2006, fourteen months after the sighting. The photographs, which showed only the back of the animal, were said by those who studied them to be inconclusive as evidence of the thylacine&#39;s contin</span></center>
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