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Search results for: Port Howard

ARGENTINA-FALKLANDS/
RTR1O2MG
March 29, 2007
Argentine Falkland War (Guerra de Las Malvinas) veteran Jose Luis Aparacio holds up a picture of himself...
Port Howard, Falkland Islands
File photo of Argentine Falkland War veteran Aparacio holding up a picture of himself and his mate
Argentine Falkland War (Guerra de Las Malvinas) veteran Jose Luis Aparacio holds up a picture of himself (R) and his mate Jorge Suarez (L) when they were taken prisoners by the British troops after the June 12, 982 battle of Mont Longdon during the Falkland War (Guerra de Las Malvinas) between Britain and Argentina, in La Plata in this March 20, 2007 file photo. Argentina said on March 27, 2007, that it has ended an agreement with Britain to explore for oil near the Falkland Islands, just days before Argentines mark the 25th anniversary of the war over the South Atlantic archipelago. The decision halts a 1995 accord between the two countries aimed at encouraging cooperation on oil prospecting around the islands. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian/Files (ARGENTINA)
ARGENTINA-FALKLANDS/
RTR1O2MA
March 29, 2007
The remains of an Argentine Mirage-Dagger shot down by the British forces during the Falklands war are...
Port Howard, Falkland Islands
File photo of the remains of an Argentine Mirage-Dagger shot down by the British forces during the Falklands...
The remains of an Argentine Mirage-Dagger shot down by the British forces during the Falklands war are seen in Port Howard in this September 9, 2005 file photo. Argentina said on March 27, 2007, that it has ended an agreement with Britain to explore for oil near the Falkland Islands, just days before Argentines mark the 25th anniversary of the war over the South Atlantic archipelago. The decision halts a 1995 accord between the two countries aimed at encouraging cooperation on oil prospecting around the islands. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian/Files (FALKLAND ISLANDS)
ARGENTINA-FALKLANDS/
RTR1O2KV
March 29, 2007
Argentine army soldiers take position during the Falkland War (Guerra de Las Malvinas) between Argentina...
Port Howard, Falkland Islands
File photo of Argentine army soldiers taking position during the Falkland War
Argentine army soldiers take position during the Falkland War (Guerra de Las Malvinas) between Argentina and Britain in Port Howard in this May, 1982 file photo. Argentina said on March 27, 2007, that it has ended an agreement with Britain to explore for oil near the Falkland Islands, just days before Argentines mark the 25th anniversary of the war over the South Atlantic archipelago. The decision halts a 1995 accord between the two countries aimed at encouraging cooperation on oil prospecting around the islands. REUTERS/Eduardo Farre/Files (FALKLAND ISLANDS)
GULLS
RTXNTDQ
September 29, 2005
-PHOTO TAKEN 09SEP05- Dolphin Gulls and Speckled Teal Duck stand at the jetty of Port Howard, West Falklands...
Port Howard, Falklands Islands
-PHOTO TAKEN 09SEP05- Dolphin Gulls and Speckled Teal Duck stand at the jetty of Port Howard, West F.....
-PHOTO TAKEN 09SEP05- Dolphin Gulls and Speckled Teal Duck stand at the jetty of Port Howard, West Falklands Islands, September 9, 2005. Picture taken September 9, 2005.
FALKLANDS ISLANDS
RTXNSZD
September 27, 2005
-PHOTO TAKEN 09SEP05- A deactivated anti-vehicle landmine is displayed on the War Museum of Port Howard,...
Port Howard, UK
-PHOTO TAKEN 09SEP05- A deactivated anti-vehicle landmine is displayed on the War Museum of Port How.....
-PHOTO TAKEN 09SEP05- A deactivated anti-vehicle landmine is displayed on the War Museum of Port Howard, in the Falkland Islands September 8, 2005. One hundred fifty minefields were laid around Stanley when the Argentine forces landed there on April 1982 to claim the islands taken by the British in 1833. British forces defeated the Argentines 10 weeks later in a brutal war that killed 650 Argentines and 250 British. Some mines were cleared right after the conflict in a joint British-Argentine effort by there still are 117 minefields left on the islands, 87 of them in the Stanley area, where 90 percent of the Islanders live and some 40,000 tourists arrive on cruise ships every summer. Picture taken September 8, 2005.
BREWAR
RTXNTO7
September 26, 2005
-PHOTO TAKEN 09SEP05- Falklands islander Wayne Brewar walks next to the remains of an Argentine Mirage-Dagger...
Port Howard, UK
-PHOTO TAKEN 09SEP05- Falklands islander Wayne Brewar walks next to the remains of an Argentine Mira.....
-PHOTO TAKEN 09SEP05- Falklands islander Wayne Brewar walks next to the remains of an Argentine Mirage-Dagger shot down by the British forces during the Falkslands war in Port Howard September 9, 2005. Twenty-three years after losing the 74-day war to Britain, Argentina forges ahead on its sovereignty claim with a new, tougher diplomatic approach but even those who have put the conflict behind them don't expect any break in the stalemate. Picture taken September 9, 2005.
FALKLANDS
RTRPWKP
September 09, 2005
Overview of the cemetery of Port Howard, the largest farm in the Falkland Islands, in this picture taken...
Port Howard, Falkland Islands
Overview of the cemetery of Port Howard in the Falkland Islands
Overview of the cemetery of Port Howard, the largest farm in the Falkland Islands, in this picture taken September 9, 2005 where the remains of British SAS Captain John Hamilton, who was killed during the 1982 war and posthumously awarded the Military cross, are buried. Picture taken September 9, 2005. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian
FALKLANDS
RTRPVV5
September 09, 2005
Falklands islander Wayne Brewar shows the remains of an Argentine Mirage-Dagger shot down by the British...
Port Howard, Falkland Islands
The remains of an Argentine Mirage-Dagger shot down by the British forces
Falklands islander Wayne Brewar shows the remains of an Argentine Mirage-Dagger shot down by the British forces during the Falkslands war in Port Howard September 9, 2005. Twenty-three years after losing the 74-day war to Britain, Argentina forges ahead on its sovereignty claim with a new, tougher diplomatic approach but even those who have put the conflict behind them don't expect any break in the stalemate. Picture taken September 9, 2005. To match feature Falklands-Argentina. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian
FALKLANDS LIFE
RTRPTJO
September 09, 2005
Islander Wayne Brewar visits the tombstone of the Captain of the British SAS John Hamilton at the cemetery...
Port Howard, Falkland Islands
To match story Falklands-Life
Islander Wayne Brewar visits the tombstone of the Captain of the British SAS John Hamilton at the cemetery of Port Howard, September 9, 2005. Port Howard, gate way to West Falkland, an Island with hundreds of thousands of sheep and 150 humans, where general stores open for a few hours a week and people make their own spare parts. It is a unique way of life that both the Falkland Island government and island families aim to preserve as centuries-old traditions die out in the comparatively bustling East Falkland. To match story Falklands-Life. Picture taken September 9, 2005. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian
FALKLANDS LIFE
RTRPTIF
September 09, 2005
Islanders Wayne Brewar (L) and his wife Sue pose in front of their lodge in Port Howard, West Falklands...
Port Howard, Falkland Islands
To match story Falkalnds-Life
Islanders Wayne Brewar (L) and his wife Sue pose in front of their lodge in Port Howard, West Falklands Islands, in this picture taken September 9, 2005. Port Howard, gate way to West Falkland, an Island with hundreds of thousands of sheep and 150 humans, where general stores open for a few hours a week and people make their own spare parts. It is a unique way of life that both the Falkland Island government and island families aim to preserve as centuries-old traditions die out in the comparatively bustling East Falkland. To match story Falkalnds-Life. Picture taken September 9, 2005. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian
FALKLANDS LIFE
RTRPSH8
September 09, 2005
Islanders Wayne Brewar (L) and his wife Sue pose in front of their lodge in Port Howard, West Falklands...
Port Howard, Falkland Islands
To match story Falklands-Life
Islanders Wayne Brewar (L) and his wife Sue pose in front of their lodge in Port Howard, West Falklands Islands, in this picture taken September 9, 2005. Port Howard, gate way to West Falkland, an Island with hundreds of thousands of sheep and 150 humans, where general stores open for a few hours a week and people make their own spare parts. It is a unique way of life that both the Falkland Island government and island families aim to preserve as centuries-old traditions die out in the comparatively bustling East Falkland. To match story Falklands-Life. Picture taken September 9, 2005. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian
FALKLANDS LIFE
RTRPRUM
September 09, 2005
Sheep graze in Port Howard, September 9, 2005. Port Howard, a British territory put on the map by Argentina's...
Port Howard, Falkland Islands
To match story Falklands-Life
Sheep graze in Port Howard, September 9, 2005. Port Howard, a British territory put on the map by Argentina's 1982 invasion and the 74-day war with Britain, is a unique place that both the Falklands Islands government and families aim to preserve as centuries-old traditions die out in the comparatively bustling East Falkland. To match story Falklands-Life. Picture taken September 9, 2005. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian
FALKLANDS LIFE
RTRPRUA
September 09, 2005
Dolphin Gulls and Speckled Teal Duck stand at the jetty of Port Howard, West Falklands Islands, September...
Port Howard, Falkland Islands
To match story Falklands-Life
Dolphin Gulls and Speckled Teal Duck stand at the jetty of Port Howard, West Falklands Islands, September 9, 2005. To match story Falklands-Life. Picture taken September 9, 2005. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian
FALKLANDS LIFE
RTRPRTW
September 09, 2005
Falkland Islanders receive supplies and mail brought to them via a British Norman aircraft in Port Howard,...
Port Howard, Falkland Islands
To match story Falklands-Life
Falkland Islanders receive supplies and mail brought to them via a British Norman aircraft in Port Howard, West Falklands Islands,in this picture taken September 9, 2005. Port Howard, gate way to West Falkland, an Island with hundreds of thousands of sheep and 150 humans, where general stores open for a few hours a week and people make their own spare parts. It is a unique way of life that both the Falkland Island government and island families aim to preserve as centuries-old traditions die out in the comparatively bustling East Falkland. To match story Falklands-Life Picture taken September 9, 2005. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian
FALKLANDS LIFE
RTRPRTQ
September 09, 2005
A Land Rover also the fire engine is parked next to the Port Howard airport, West Falklands Islands,...
Port Howard, Falkland Islands
To match story Falklands-Life
A Land Rover also the fire engine is parked next to the Port Howard airport, West Falklands Islands, September 9, 2005. Port Howard, gate way to West Falkland, an Island with hundreds of thousands of sheep and 150 humans, where general stores open for a few hours a week and people make their own spare parts. It is a unique way of life that both the Falkland Island government and island families aim to preserve as centuries-old traditions die out in the comparatively bustling East Falkland. To match story Falklands-Life. Picture taken September 9, 2005. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian
FALKLANDS LIFE
RTRPRTM
September 09, 2005
Islanders Katrina Lowe and Katie Bonner (R) walk their dogs in Port Howard, West Falklands Islands in...
Port Howard, Falkland Islands
To match story Falklands-Life
Islanders Katrina Lowe and Katie Bonner (R) walk their dogs in Port Howard, West Falklands Islands in this picture taken September 9, 2005. Port Howard, gate way to West Falkland, an Island with hundreds of thousands of sheep and 150 humans, where general stores open for a few hours a week and people make their own spare parts. It is a unique way of life that both the Falkland Island government and island families aim to preserve as centuries-old traditions die out in the comparatively bustling East Falkland. To match story Falklands-Life. Picture taken September 9, 2005. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian
FALKLANDS LIFE
RTRPRTH
September 09, 2005
Islanders Katrina Lowe and Katie Bonner (R) walk their dogs in Port Howard, West Falklands Islands, in...
Port Howard, Falkland Islands
To match story Falklands-Life
Islanders Katrina Lowe and Katie Bonner (R) walk their dogs in Port Howard, West Falklands Islands, in this picture taken September 9, 2005. Port Howard, gate way to West Falkland, an Island with hundreds of thousands of sheep and 150 humans, where general stores open for a few hours a week and people make their own spare parts. It is a unique way of life that both the Falkland Island government and island families aim to preserve as centuries-old traditions die out in the comparatively bustling East Falkland. TTo match story Falklands-Life. Picture taken September 9, 2005. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian
FALKLANDS ECONOMY
RTRPOW6
September 09, 2005
A rainbow is seen as sheep graze on the white grass of Port Howard, in West Falkland Islands, in this...
Port Howard, Falkland Islands
To match story Falklands-Economy.
A rainbow is seen as sheep graze on the white grass of Port Howard, in West Falkland Islands, in this picture taken September 9, 2005. The Falkland Islands today is a prosperous place, a far cry from the freezing sheep outpost portrayed in the 1982 war over the islands between Argentina and Britain. If major oil deposits are found offshore, as many predict, the Falklands will need more people and resources to keep up with the bonanza. Picture taken September 9, 2005. To match story Falklands-Economy. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian
FALKLANDS ECONOMY
RTRPNVV
September 09, 2005
A Britten Norman aircraft belonging to the Government Air Service (FIGAS), lands on the undulating field...
Port Howard, Falkland Islands
To match story Falklands-Economy
A Britten Norman aircraft belonging to the Government Air Service (FIGAS), lands on the undulating field maintained by munching sheep in Port Howard, a British overseas territory in West Falklands Islands, in this picture taken September 9, 2005. The Falkland Islands today is a prosperous place, a far cry from the freezing sheep outpost portrayed in the 1982 war over the islands between Argentina and Britain. If major oil deposits are found offshore, as many predict, the Falklands will need more people and resources to keep up with the bonanza. Picture taken September 9. To match story Falklands-Economy. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian
FALKLAND ARGENTINA
RTRPH1Y
September 09, 2005
Remains of an Argentine Mirage-Dagger shot down by the British forces during the Falklands war are seen...
Port Howard, Falkland Islands
To match feature Falklands-Argentina
Remains of an Argentine Mirage-Dagger shot down by the British forces during the Falklands war are seen in Port Howard September 9, 2005. Twenty-three years after losing the 74-day war to Britain, Argentina forges ahead on its soveregnty claim with a new, tougher diplomatic approach but even those who have put the conflict behind them dont't expect any break in the stalemate. Picture taken September 9. To match feature Falklands-Argentina. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian
FALKLAND ARGENTINA
RTRPGEK
September 09, 2005
Falklands islander Wayne Brewar walks next to the remains of an Argentine Mirage-Dagger shot down by...
Port Howard, Falkland Islands
To match feature Falklands-Argentina
Falklands islander Wayne Brewar walks next to the remains of an Argentine Mirage-Dagger shot down by the British forces during the Falkslands war in Port Howard September 9, 2005. Twenty-three years after losing the 74-day war to Britain, Argentina forges ahead on its sovereignty claim with a new, tougher diplomatic approach but even those who have put the conflict behind them don't expect any break in the stalemate. Picture taken September 9, 2005. To match feature Falklands-Argentina. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian
FALKLANDS MINES
RTRPK7J
September 08, 2005
A deactivated anti-vehicle landmine is displayed on the War Museum of Port Howard, in the Falkland Islands...
Port Howard, Falkland Islands
To match feature Falklands-Mines
A deactivated anti-vehicle landmine is displayed on the War Museum of Port Howard, in the Falkland Islands September 8, 2005. One hundred fifty minefields were laid around Stanley when the Argentine forces landed there on April 1982 to claim the islands taken by the British in 1833. British forces defeated the Argentines 10 weeks later in a brutal war that killed 650 Argentines and 250 British. Some mines were cleared right after the conflict in a joint British-Argentine effort by there still are 117 minefields left on the islands, 87 of them in the Stanley area, where 90 percent of the Islanders live and some 40,000 tourists arrive on cruise ships every summer. Picture taken September 6, 2005. To match feature Falklands-Mines. REUTERS/Enrique Marcarian
ARGENTINA FALKLANDS WAR
RTR1N4M9
June 01, 1982
The landing strip of the military base Puerto Argentina is seen after a British air raid during the Falkland...
Port Howard, Falkland Islands
The landing strip of the military base Puerto Argentina is seen after a British air raid during the Falkland...
The landing strip of the military base Puerto Argentina is seen after a British air raid during the Falkland War (Guerra de Las Malvinas) between Argentina and Britain, May 1982. Some 1,000 people died during the war that began with Argentina's invasion of the disputed islands on April 2, 1982, and ended with their expulsion by British forces on June 14, 1982. REUTERS/Eduardo Farre (FALKLANDS ISLANDS)
ARGENTINA FALKLANDS
RTR1N4MC
May 01, 1982
Argentinian army soldiers take position during the Falkland War (Guerra de Las Malvinas) between Argentina...
Port Howard, Falkland Islands
Argentinian army soldiers take position during the Falkland War
Argentinian army soldiers take position during the Falkland War (Guerra de Las Malvinas) between Argentina and Britain in Port Howard, May 1982. Some 1,000 people died during the war that began with Argentina's invasion of the disputed islands on April 2, 1982, and ended with their expulsion by British forces on June 14, 1982. REUTERS/Eduardo Farre (FALKLANDS ISLANDS)
ARGENTINA FALKLANDS
RTR1N4L7
April 01, 1982
Argentina's army soldiers place a mortar in Port Howard during the Falkland War (Guerra de Las Malvinas)...
Port Howard, Falkland Islands
Argentina's army soldiers place a mortar in Port Howard during the Falkland War
Argentina's army soldiers place a mortar in Port Howard during the Falkland War (Guerra de Las Malvinas) between Argentina and Britain, April, 1982. Some 1,000 people died during the war that began with Argentina's invasion of the disputed Islands on April 2, 1982, and ended with their expulsion by British forces on June 14, 1982. REUTERS/Eduardo Farre (FALKLANDS ISLANDS)
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