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From jmcl...@apache.org
Subject git commit: [flex-tlf] [refs/heads/develop] - Removed New York times content
Date Sat, 14 Feb 2015 01:39:30 GMT
Repository: flex-tlf
Updated Branches:
  refs/heads/develop a7978f6bb -> d08f4e31b

Removed New York times content

Project: http://git-wip-us.apache.org/repos/asf/flex-tlf/repo
Commit: http://git-wip-us.apache.org/repos/asf/flex-tlf/commit/d08f4e31
Tree: http://git-wip-us.apache.org/repos/asf/flex-tlf/tree/d08f4e31
Diff: http://git-wip-us.apache.org/repos/asf/flex-tlf/diff/d08f4e31

Branch: refs/heads/develop
Commit: d08f4e31b16cd45bbe3428885a4a961669e7ffd2
Parents: a7978f6
Author: Justin Mclean <jmclean@apache.org>
Authored: Sat Feb 14 12:39:19 2015 +1100
Committer: Justin Mclean <jmclean@apache.org>
Committed: Sat Feb 14 12:39:19 2015 +1100

 test/testFiles/markup/tlf/tableExample.xml | 13 +------------
 1 file changed, 1 insertion(+), 12 deletions(-)

diff --git a/test/testFiles/markup/tlf/tableExample.xml b/test/testFiles/markup/tlf/tableExample.xml
index c0e213e..43ecba2 100644
--- a/test/testFiles/markup/tlf/tableExample.xml
+++ b/test/testFiles/markup/tlf/tableExample.xml
@@ -142,18 +142,7 @@
         <flow:p><flow:span>Still to be done: flowing table across frames, repeated
header rows, reflowing table to resized layout if enclosing columns change.</flow:span></flow:p>
-        <flow:p><flow:span>If carbon dioxide concentrations in the atmosphere
reach twice their pre-industrial levels, the report said, the global climate will probably
warm by 3.5 to 8 degrees. But there would be more than a 1-in-10 chance of much greater warming,
a situation many earth scientists say poses an unacceptable risk. </flow:span></flow:p>
-        <flow:p><flow:span>Many energy and environment experts see such a doubling
as a foregone conclusion sometime after midcentury unless there is a prompt and sustained
shift away from the 20th-century pattern of unfettered burning of coal and oil, the main sources
of carbon dioxide, and an aggressive quest for expanded and improved nonpolluting energy options.</flow:span></flow:p>
-        <flow:p><flow:span>Even an increased level of warming that falls in the
middle of the group’s range of projections would likely cause significant stress to ecosystems
and alter longstanding climate patterns that shape water supplies and agricultural production,
according to many climate experts and biologists. </flow:span></flow:p>
-        <flow:p><flow:span>While the new report projected a modest rise in seas
by 2100 — between 7 and 23 inches — it also concluded that seas would continue to rise,
and crowded coasts retreat, for at least 1,000 years to come. By comparison, seas rose about
6 to 9 inches in the 20th century.</flow:span></flow:p>
-        <flow:p><flow:span>
-          John P. Holdren, an energy and climate expert at <flow:a href="http://topics.nytimes.com/top/reference/timestopics/organizations/h/harvard_university/index.html?inline=nyt-org"
title="More articles about Harvard University.">Harvard University</flow:a>, said
that the “report powerfully underscores the need for a massive effort to slow the pace of
global climatic disruption before intolerable consequences become inevitable.”
-        </flow:span></flow:p>
-        <flow:p><flow:span>“Since 2001 there has been a torrent of new scientific
evidence on the magnitude, human origins and growing impacts of the climatic changes that
are underway,” said Mr. Holdren, who is the president of the American Association for the
Advancement of Science. “In overwhelming proportions, this evidence has been in the direction
of showing faster change, more danger and greater confidence about the dominant role of fossil
fuel burning and tropical deforestation in causing the changes that are being observed.”</flow:span></flow:p>
-        <flow:p><flow:span>The conclusions came after a three-year review of
hundreds of studies of clues illuminating past climate shifts, observations of retreating
ice, warming and rising seas, and other shifts around the planet, and a greatly expanded suite
of supercomputer simulations used to test how earth will respond to a building blanket of
gases that hold heat in the atmosphere. </flow:span></flow:p>
-        <flow:p><flow:span>The section released today was a 20-page summary for
policymakers, which was approved early this morning by teams of officials from more than 100
countries after three days and nights of wrangling over wording with the lead authors, all
of whom are scientists.</flow:span></flow:p>
-        <flow:p><flow:span>It described far-flung ramifications for both humans
and nature. </flow:span></flow:p>
-      </flow:div>
+       </flow:div>

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