After a 2011 repeat survey by Allure found that Jolie Buy Bulk SMS Service most represented the American beauty ideal, compared to model Christie Brinkley in 1991, writer Elizabeth Angell credited society with having "branched out beyond the Barbie-doll ideal and embraced something quite Buy Bulk SMS Service different". In 2013, Jeffrey Kluger of Time agreed that Jolie has for many years symbolized the feminine ideal, and opined that her frank discussion of her double mastectomy redefined beauty. Conservation and community Buy Bulk SMS Service development employed as rangers—lived and worked at MJP, in ten villages previously isolated from one another. The compound includes schools, roads, and a soy milk factory, all funded by Jolie. Her home functions as the MJP field headquarters.
In an effort to connect her Buy Bulk SMS Service Cambodian-born adopted son with his heritage, Jolie purchased a house in his Buy Bulk SMS Service country of birth in 2003. The traditional home sat on 39 hectares in the northwestern province Battambang, adjacent to Samlout national park in the Cardamom Buy Bulk SMS Service mountains, which had become infiltrated with poachers who threatened endangered species. She Buy Bulk SMS Service purchased the park's 60,000 hectares and turned the area into a wildlife reserve named for her son, the Maddox Jolie Project. In recognition of her conservation efforts, King Norodom Sihamoni awarded her Cambodian citizenship on July 31, 2005.
Jolie expanded the scope of the Buy Bulk SMS Service project—renamed the Maddox Jolie-Pitt Foundation (MJP)—to create Asia's first Millennium Village, in accordance with UN development goals. She was inspired by a meeting with the founder of Millennium Promise, noted economist Jeffrey Buy Bulk SMS Service Sachs, at the World Economic Forum in Davos, where she was an invited speaker in 2005 and 2006. Together Buy Bulk SMS Service they filmed a 2005 MTV special, The Diary of Angelina Jolie & Dr. Jeffrey Sachs in Africa, which followed them on a trip to a Millennium Village in western Kenya. By mid-2007, some 6,000 villagers and 72 employees—some of them former poachers.