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2-1 In this discussion, explore the profound migration of people in Latin America. Not only is there internal migration within the region (such as from rural to urban areas), but external migration out of the region to new geographic regions.
3-1 In this discussion, you will have the opportunity to explore the impact that physical geographic attributes can have on a region, and how that might affect the movement of people and their influence on the rest of the world.
4-1 North Africa is lumped together with Southwest Asia into a single realm/region. Note that it is separate from the rest of Africa (sub-Saharan Africa). In this discussion, you have the opportunity to openly explore the themes of geography to explain why this designation occurs, and to identify current issues specific to geographic themes impacting the region.
5-1 In this discussion, explore the geographic themes of human/environmental interactions and place, especially as they relate to the human characteristics of population growth and the demographic transition model.
6-1 East Asia can be described as the world’s economic powerhouse. Undoubtedly, a good percentage of your personal items were manufactured in South Korea, China, and/or Japan. These goods are then moved to customers all over the world. In this discussion, explore how the geographic themes of human/environmental Interactions and location are connected through the movement of cheap goods, and the consequences that result.
8-1 For this final discussion, imagine yourself now living in your chosen region. You are having a party and want to impress your guests with your newfound understanding and respect for your new home.

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These solutions may offer step-by-step problem-solving explanations or good writing examples that include modern styles of formatting and construction of bibliographies out of text citations and references. Students may use these solutions for personal skill-building and practice. Unethical use is strictly forbidden.

2-1 An article in the New York Times from five years ago, Cave (2012), describes how, well before recent rhetoric and developments made the United States even less attractive as a migration destination, parts of Mexico were experiencing the sorts of radical change which comes with migration from rural to urban areas; fast-growing towns play host to an ongoing influx of people, generally drawn by educational opportunities, with both the potential such input brings and the challenges posed by rapid growth with which governments and development struggle to keep up. The Mexican government played its part in catalyzing this rural-urban migration, by decentralizing development, incentivizing international business, and improving communication and travel infrastructure. The result was a jump over three decades from two-thirds of...

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