||Taxonomy, Molecular Systematics, and Gene Flow in the Bemisia tabaci complex and Bemisia relatives -- Systematics of Bemisia and Bemisia Relatives: Can Molecular Techniques Solve the Bemisia tabaci Complex Conundrum - A Taxonomist's Viewpoint -- Phylogenetic Biology of the Bemisia tabaci Sibling Species Group -- Tools and Recent Progress in Studying Gene Flow and Population Genetics of the Bemisia tabaci Sibling Species Group -- Biology and Ecology of Bemisia tabaci -- Life History, Functional Anatomy, Feeding and Mating Behavior -- Mutualistic and Dependent Relationships with Other Organisms -- Population Dynamics, Demography, Dispersal and Spread of Bemisia tabaci -- Biology and Epidemiology of Bemisia tabaci-Vectored Viruses -- Epidemiology of a Whitefly-Transmitted Cassava Mosaic Geminivirus Pandemic in Africa -- Tomato Yellow Leaf Curl Disease Epidemics -- Distribution and Dissemination of Begomoviruses in Latin America and the Caribbean -- Transmission Efficiency and Epidemiology of Criniviruses -- A Review of Ipomoviruses and Watermelon Vine Decline in Florida -- Transovarial Transmission of Begomoviruses in Bemisia tabaci -- Management of Bemisia tabaci in Diverse Cropping Systems -- Optical Manipulation for Control of Bemisia tabaci and Its Vectored Viruses in the Greenhouse and Open Field -- Host Plant Resistance for the Management of Bemisia tabaci: A Multi-crop Survey with Emphasis on Tomato -- Natural Enemies of Bemisia tabaci: Predators and Parasitoids -- Ecological Determinants of Bemisia tabaci Resistance to Insecticides -- Integrated Systems for Managing Bemisia tabaci in Protected and Open Field Agriculture -- Prospects for Application of Genomics -- The Whitefly Genome - White Paper: A Proposal to Sequence Multiple Genomes of Bemisia tabaci -- Erratum. Bemisia tabaci (Gennedius) has distinguished itself from the more than 1000 whitefly species in the world by it adaptability, persistence and potential to damage a wide range of agricultural and horticultural crops in all six of the world's inhabited continents. B. tabaci inflicts plant damage through direct feeding, inducement of plant disorders, vectoring of plant viruses and excretion of honeydew. This book collates multiple aspects of the pest ranging from basic to applied science and molecular to landscape levels of investigation. Experts in multiple disciplines provide broad, but detailed summaries and discussion of taxonomy, genetics, anatomy, morphology, physiology, behavior, ecology, symbiotic relationships, virus vector associations and various tactics for integrated management of this pest insect. The book is focused primarily on progress during the last 10-15 years and is directed at workers in the field as well as the informed professional who may not necessarily specialize in whitefly research. The book is unique in providing broad coverage in relatively few chapters by recognized experts that highlight the state-of-the-art in our understanding of this fascinating but troublesome cosmopolitan pest.