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International Monetary Fund

animal societies most frequently involves kin (such as the case of two cheetah siblings forming hunting bonds, Figure 1a ). Nonkin often cooperate when one or both partners seem likely to gain immediate benefits (for example, two chimpanzees grooming each other, Figure 1b , or remoras hitching a ride on sea turtles, Figure 1c ). Cooperation in animals: Cheetah brothers after a hunt in Maasai Mara, Kenya (Fig.1a); Non-kin chimpanzees grooming in Kibale Forest, Uganda (Fig. 1b) . PHOTOS: COURTESY OF AUTHOR Two remoras hitching a ride on a sea turtle