Introduction; 1. War and peace in the Tai Chimpanzee Project: running a long-term Chimpanzee research project Christophe Boesch;
2. Developments in statistical methods applied over four decades of research, Tai Chimpanzee Project Roger Mundry; 3. Observation
protocol and long-term data collection in Tai Roman Wittig and Christophe Boesch; 4. The Wild Chimpanzee Foundation (WCF)
and the Tai Chimpanzee Project (TCP) Emmanuelle Normand, Ilka Herbinger, Joseph Kouassi and Yves A. Kablan; 5. Insights from
genetic analyses of the Tai chimpanzees Linda Vigilant; 6. Endocrinological analyses at Tai Tobias Deschner and Verena Behringer;
7. Chimpanzee behavioural diversity and the contribution of the Tai Chimpanzee Project Christophe Boesch; 8. An energetic
model of foraging optimisation: wild chimpanzee hammer selection for nut-cracking Giulia Sirianni, Lydia Luncz and Paolo Gratton;
9. Demography and life history of five chimpanzee communities in Tai National Park Christophe Boesch and Roman Wittig; 10.
Adoption in the Tai chimpanzees: costs, benefits, and strong social relationships Liran Samuni, Roman Wittig and Catherine
Crockford; 11. Spatial integration of unusually high numbers of immigrant females into the South Group: further support for
the bisexually-bonded model in Tai chimpanzees Sylvain Lemoine, Catherine Crockford and Roman Wittig; 12. Forty years striving
to capture culture among the Tai chimpanzees Christophe Boesch; 13. Cultural diversity of nut-cracking behaviour between two
populations of wild chimpanzees (pan troglodytes verus) in the Cote d'Ivoire Lydia Luncz, Roger Mundry, Serge Soiret and Christophe
Boesch; 14. Ecological and social influences on rates of social play in immature wild chimpanzees (pan troglodytes verus)
Yasmin Moebius, Peter Walsh, Gregoire Kohou and Christophe Boesch; 15. Long-term diet of the chimpanzees (pan troglodytes
verus) in Tai National Park: inter-annual variations in consumption Zoro Bertin Gone Bi and Roman Wittig; 16. Why Tai Mangabeys
do not use tools to crack nuts like sympatric-living chimpanzees: a cognitive limitation on monkey feeding ecology Karline
Janmaat and Richard Byrn; 17. Providing research for conservation from long-term field sites Marie-Lyne Despres-Einspenner,
Yves A. Kablan, Celestin Kouakou, Hjalmar Kuhl and Paul N'Goran; 18. Rank changes in female chimpanzees in Tai National Park
Alexander Mielke, Catherine Crockford and Roman Wittig; 19. Effects of large-scale knockouts on chimpanzee association networks
Julia Riedel, Christophe Boesch and Mathias Franz; 20. Why do the chimpanzees of the Tai Forest share meat? The value of bartering,
begging, and hunting Cristina Gomes, Roger Mundry and Christophe Boesch; 21. Group specific social dynamics affect urinary
oxytocin levels in Tai male chimpanzees Anna Preis, Liran Samuni, Tobias Deschner, Catherine Crockford and Roman Wittig; 22.
The chimpanzees of the Tai Forest as models for hominine microorganism ecology and evolution Jan Gogarten, Grit Schubert,
Fabian Leendertz and Sebastien Calvignac-Spencer; 23. Acute infectious diseases occurring in the Tai chimpanzee population:
a review Livia Victoria Patrono and Fabian Leendertz; 24. Why does the chimpanzee vocal repertoire remain poorly understood?
And what can be done about it Catherine Crockford; 25. Sexual dimorphism in chimpanzee vocalisations: a comparison of male
and female call production and acoustic parameters Ammie Kalan; 26. Gestural usage and development in two subspecies of wild
chimpanzees (pan troglodytes Schweinfurthii/Verus) Marlen Froehlich and Simone Pika; 27. Spatial cognitive abilities in foraging
chimpanzees Simone Ban and Emmanuelle Normand; 28. Temporal cognition in Tai chimpanzees Karline Janmaat.