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Wrong Elsa Malvido?

Elsa Malvido

Expert On Ancient Epidemics

National Institute of Anthropology and History

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

National Institute of Anthropology and History

Web References(6 Total References)


New theory: Rats spread fatal illness | LostWorlds.org

lostworlds.org [cached]

Elsa Malvido, a demographer, historian and an expert on ancient epidemics for the National Institute of Anthropology and History, says the plague could have caused the more severe hemorrhagic symptoms recorded by Hernández, because it was attacking a population with no immunity whatsoever.


science.goodnewseverybody.com

Elsa Malvido, a demographer, historian and an expert on ancient epidemics for the National Institute of Anthropology and History, says the plague could have caused the more severe hemorrhagic symptoms recorded by Hernandez, because it was attacking a population with no immunity whatsoever.


Theory for Mass Deaths Roils Mexico - Newsday.com

www.newsday.com [cached]

Elsa Malvido, a demographer, historian and an expert on ancient epidemics for the National Institute of Anthropology and History, says the plague could have caused the more severe hemorrhagic symptoms recorded by Hernandez, because it was attacking a population with no immunity whatsoever.


The Observer | World | 'Ebola' bug wiped out the Aztecs

observer.guardian.co.uk [cached]

Elsa Malvido, a historian from Mexico's National Institute of Anthropology and History, dismisses the idea.She believes the later epidemics were bubonic plague spread by black rats from Europe. 'They were more extreme because they were attacking people with no immunity,' she said.


Reportajes

www.efenews.com [cached]

"Recently, we have come upon another type of looting," that involves drug smugglers, researcher Elsa Malvido of the National Institute of Anthropology and History's mummy cataloguing project told EFE.Malvido said the problem was especially serious in the caves in Coahuila and Chihuahua, states where the Ciudad Juarez drug cartel, one of the nation's most powerful, is based."The almost inaccessible caves in the mountains have become places for drug smugglers to hide their merchandise.They cover the drugs with human remains and offerings and unwittingly become looters," she noted."It's difficult to find a cave that has not been disturbed by them," Malvido said, noting that researchers had already confronted this situation twice.


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