How America Failed Darfur + Animal Testing: Pros and Cons

i have two seperate articles attached, i would like you to to mark the text for both of them

I want you to do the following for both
Number Paragraphs
Circle Key Terms
Squiggly Unknown Word(pretend you’re a normal person who doesn’t posses a very complex vocabular)
Circle Cited Authors
Underline Claims
Main Claim on the back of the Article
2 Non-Linguistic Representation(on the side of the paragraph)
2 Margin Markings

And for Animal Testing Article, Underline the Pros and Cons of animal testing in the text and draw an arrow from the side of the paragraph(where pros or cons exists) to the underlined pros or cons (and write Pros or Cons on the side of the paragraph(next to the arrow))

And for How America Failed Darfur, please write on the left side of the each paragraph what the author is saying, and for the same paragraph on the right side, write on the right side, what HE IS DOING (suggesting, arguing, claiming, whatver)
do this for all of the paragraphs (only for How America Failed Darfur Article)

How America Failed Darfur is 3 full pages and a half page(page 4)
and for Animal Testing, its 5 full pages and a quarter of a page(page 6)
so if you combine them together they bearly make 9 pages, and thats why will write 9 pages in the # of pages field

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Description

Editor’s note: The following is an excerpt from The Scramble for Africa: Darfur — Intervention and the USA by Steven Fake and Kevin Funk. Originally published by Foreign Policy in Focus.

Just as the Clinton administration mostly continued its hostility towards Khartoum for the rest of its term, the presidency of George W. Bush did not give any initial indications of a dramatic change in policy. Just six weeks after the September 11 attacks, and subsequent to the declaration of the “War on Terror,” the Bush administration developed a list of countries to target in a five-year plan: Iraq, Syria, Lebanon, Iran, Libya, Somalia, and Sudan. Yet it was also largely because of September 11 that relations between Washington and Khartoum began to strike a more conciliatory note. Following the attacks, Sudan began increasing its sharing of “counterterror” intelligence with the U.S. Though Sudan had been attempting to curry favor with Washington by passing along intelligence for several years prior, it was only upon the commencement of the “Age of Terror” that the U.S. government fully appreciated the benefits of this unsavory alliance. Accordingly, Washington began to warm to Bashir’s regime, with Khartoum moving to stop militants from entering Iraq to fight against U.S. forces, and granting U.S. officials access to detained Al-Qaida suspects. The CIA has collaborated with Khartoum’s Mukhabarat intelligence service to spy on Iraqi rebel movements, and reportedly there are daily liaison visits between the two intelligence agencies.

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