We felt like the merger should go through without any conditionsAT&T discounts DSL to meet merger demands Jun 19, 2007
We want to get a sense for how this sellsAT&T gives Net phone service a push May 01, 2007
We are bullish on Wi-Fi, we see it as a great complement to our other services like DSL and as an opportunity to gain and retain customersSBC to provide wi-fi in hotels, airports Aug 06, 2003
Nobody's ever been able to really find any convincing writing for the Olmec -- God knows we've lookedEarliest New World writing evidence found Dec 05, 2002
This is a tantalizing piece of evidence that does need, however, more data to really be sure about itEarliest New World writing evidence found Dec 05, 2002
Michael D. Coe (born 1929) is an American archaeologist, anthropologist, epigrapher and author. Primarily known for his research in the field of pre-Columbian Mesoamerican studies (and in particular, for his work on the Maya civilization, where he is regarded as one of the foremost Mayanist scholars of the latter 20th century), Coe has also made extensive investigations across a variety of other archaeological sites in North and South America. He has also specialised in comparative studies of ancient tropical forest civilizations, such as those of Central America and Southeast Asia. He currently (as of 2005) holds the chair of Charles J. MacCurdy Professor of Anthropology, Emeritus, Yale University, and is Curator Emeritus of the Anthropology collection in the Peabody Museum of Natural History, where he had been Curator from 1968 to 1994.
With over four decades of active research experience, Coe is a prolific author of scientific papers across a broad range of archaeological, anthropological and ethnohistorical topics. He has also authored a number of popular works for the non-specialist audience, several of which have been best-selling and much reprinted, such as The Maya (1966) and Breaking the Maya Code (1992). He also co-authored the book Mexico: From the Olmecs to the Aztecs (1962) with Rex Koontz.
Coe received his Ph.D. in anthropology from Harvard University in the early 1950s. Shortly after commencing his graduate studies program there, in 1955 he married the daughter of the noted evolutionary biologist and Russian émigré Theodosius Dobzhansky, Sophie, who was then an undergraduate anthropology student at Radcliffe College.