50% of US Householders Moved in from 2000-2004
Map of US Circuit Courts
The United States courts of appeals (or circuit courts) are the intermediate appellate courts of the United States federal court system. A court of appeals decides appeals from the district courts within its federal judicial circuit, and in some instances from other designated federal courts and administrative agencies.
Countries by military expenditures
Geologic Map of Nevada, made in 1978 by J. Stewart and J. Carlson
1881 map of Yellowstone hot springs and geysers
U.S. electric rates per utility districts
A map of New England and New York by John Speed
This beautifully engraved and colored map represents an English version of the Jansson-Visscher series of maps of northeastern North America. Since it was published shortly after the expulsion of the Dutch from New York, the map displays geographical features similar to those found on its Dutch counterparts. However, the place names New Netherlands and New Amsterdam have been rechristened New York reflecting British control of the former Dutch colony. This map appeared in Thomas Basset and Richard Chiswell’s 1676 edition of John Speed’s world atlas, first published in 1627.
From http://maps.bpl.org/id/10059 where a high resolution scan is available.
African Military Spending 2004-2013
Map of pre-Columbian trade routes
The Old Oregon Trail 1852-1906 by Ezra Meeker
% of Housing Units Lacking All Indoor Plumbing
Societies in harsher environments more likely to believe in moralizing gods
Societies that believe in moralizing, high gods (blue) and those that do not (red). Light grey shading indicates lower potential for plant growth with the darker areas signifying high potential.
Colleges in California (french)
Owner Occupied Housing Values
Map of the Panama Canal Zone, 1903-1979
The Panama Canal Zone was an unorganized territory of the United States from 1903 to 1979, centered around the Panama Canal in the Republic of Panama. The zone consisted of the canal and an area generally extending five miles (8.0 km) on each side of the centerline, excluding Panama City and Colón, which otherwise would have been partly within the limits of the Zone. Its border spanned two of Panama’s provinces. When reservoirs were created to assure a steady supply of water for the locks, those lakes were included within the Zone.