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Search results for: Dourados

BRAZIL/
RTR3UCCA
June 17, 2014
A Guarani Kaiowa Indian girl stands near her home in the makeshift camp that a group of Indians are living...
Dourados, Brazil
Guarani Kaiowa Indian girl stands near her home in the makeshift camp near Dourados
A Guarani Kaiowa Indian girl stands near her home in the makeshift camp that a group of Indians are living in alongside land they consider ancestral, but which is controlled by large-scale farmers, near Dourados, Mato Grosso do Sul state, June 17, 2014. The Indians, who have been living in the camp since 2009, unknowingly staged a protest at the same time Brazil played Mexico for Group A of the 2014 World Cup some 3,200 km (1,988 miles) away in Fortaleza. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: ENVIRONMENT POLITICS SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP)
BRAZIL/
RTR3UCC5
June 17, 2014
Guarani Kaiowa Indians hold up banners for passing drivers to read about their claims to the land they...
Dourados, Brazil
Guarani Kaiowa Indians hold a protest over their ancestral land near Dourados
Guarani Kaiowa Indians hold up banners for passing drivers to read about their claims to the land they consider ancestral, but which is controlled by large-scale farmers, in their makeshift camp near Dourados, Mato Grosso do Sul state, June 17, 2014. The Indians, who have been living in the camp since 2009, unknowingly staged a protest at the same time Brazil played Mexico for Group A of the 2014 World Cup some 3,200 km (1,988 miles) away in Fortaleza. The banners read," Agro-business kills," and "Yes to the fight for land and freedom." REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: ENVIRONMENT POLITICS SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP)
BRAZIL/
RTR3UCBZ
June 17, 2014
Guarani Kaiowa Indian leader Damiana stands on a roadside as members of her tribe hold up banners for...
Dourados, Brazil
Guarani Kaiowa Indian leader Damiana leads a protest over their ancestral land near Dourados
Guarani Kaiowa Indian leader Damiana stands on a roadside as members of her tribe hold up banners for passing drivers to read about their claims to the land they consider ancestral, but which is controlled by large-scale farmers, in their makeshift camp near Dourados, Mato Grosso do Sul state, June 17, 2014. The Indians, who have been living in the camp since 2009, unknowingly staged a protest at the same time Brazil played Mexico for Group A of the 2014 World Cup some 3,200 km (1,988 miles) away in Fortaleza. Without electricity for TV or radio, only Damiana had heard the World Cup mentioned before, and said when asked about it, "Here there is no World Cup." REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: ENVIRONMENT POLITICS SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP)
BRAZIL/
RTR3UCBV
June 17, 2014
Guarani Kaiowa Indian leader Damiana stands on a roadside as members of her tribe hold up banners for...
Dourados, Brazil
Guarani Kaiowa Indian leader Damiana leads a protest over their ancestral land near Dourados
Guarani Kaiowa Indian leader Damiana stands on a roadside as members of her tribe hold up banners for passing drivers to read about their claims to the land they consider ancestral, but which is controlled by large-scale farmers, in their makeshift camp near Dourados, Mato Grosso do Sul state, June 17, 2014. The Indians, who have been living in the camp since 2009, unknowingly staged a protest at the same time Brazil played Mexico for Group A of the 2014 World Cup, some 3,200 km (1,988 miles) away in Fortaleza. Without electricity for TV or radio, only Damiana had heard the World Cup mentioned before, and said when asked about it, "Here there is no World Cup." REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: ENVIRONMENT POLITICS SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP CIVIL UNREST)
BRAZIL/
RTX13ELF
September 09, 2013
Guarani Kaiowa Indian Dilcia Lopes and her children live in a makeshift camp squeezed between highway...
Dourados, Brazil
Guarani Kaiowa Indian Dilcia Lopes and her children live in a makeshift camp squeezed between highway...
Guarani Kaiowa Indian Dilcia Lopes and her children live in a makeshift camp squeezed between highway BR 463 and their ancestral land called Tekoha Apika'y, where they have been since 2009 when they last failed to take back the land from farmers, near Dourados, Mato Grosso do Sul state, August 8, 2013. Lopes' four-year-old son was one of several of the group killed by passing vehicles. The Guarani tribe is immersed in a bloody conflict with farmers over possession of their ancestral land that has characteristics of a territorial war, in spite of Brazil's indigenous policy being considered one of the most progressive in the world. The conflict highlights the risks being run by an agricultural superpower whose leftist government is trying to sort out centuries of ethnic disputes over ownership of the land from which much of the nation's wealth sprouts. Picture taken August 8, 2013. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT CIVIL UNREST)
BRAZIL/
RTX13ELE
September 09, 2013
Guarani Kaiowa Indian Sandriely, 3, lives in a makeshift camp squeezed between highway BR 463 and their...
Dourados, Brazil
Guarani Kaiowa Indian Sandriely lives in a makeshift camp squeezed between highway BR 463 and their ancestral...
Guarani Kaiowa Indian Sandriely, 3, lives in a makeshift camp squeezed between highway BR 463 and their ancestral land called Tekoha Apika'y, where they have been since 2009 when they last failed to take back the land from farmers, near Dourados, Mato Grosso do Sul state, August 8, 2013. The Guarani tribe is immersed in a bloody conflict with farmers over possession of their ancestral land that has characteristics of a territorial war, in spite of Brazil's indigenous policy being considered one of the most progressive in the world. The conflict highlights the risks being run by an agricultural superpower whose leftist government is trying to sort out centuries of ethnic disputes over ownership of the land from which much of the nation's wealth sprouts. Picture taken August 8, 2013. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT CIVIL UNREST)
BRAZIL/
RTX13EL8
September 09, 2013
A doll belonging to Guarani Indians lies on the ground on the ancestral land plot they call Tekoha Mykureati...
Dourados, Brazil
A doll belonging to Guarani Indians lies on the ground on the ancestral land plot they call Tekoha Mykureati...
A doll belonging to Guarani Indians lies on the ground on the ancestral land plot they call Tekoha Mykureati near Dourados, Mato Grosso do Sul state, August 4, 2013. The Guarani tribe is immersed in a bloody conflict with farmers over possession of their ancestral land that has characteristics of a territorial war, in spite of Brazil's indigenous policy being considered one of the most progressive in the world. The conflict highlights the risks being run by an agricultural superpower whose leftist government is trying to sort out centuries of ethnic disputes over ownership of the land from which much of the nation's wealth sprouts. Picture taken August 4, 2013. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT CIVIL UNREST)
BRAZIL/
RTX13EL7
September 09, 2013
A Guarani Kaiowa Indian looks over his belongings after a fire set by an unknown arson ravaged their...
Dourados, Brazil
A Guarani Kaiowa Indian looks over his belongings after a fire set by an unknown arson ravaged their...
A Guarani Kaiowa Indian looks over his belongings after a fire set by an unknown arson ravaged their makeshift camp squeezed between highway BR 463 and their ancestral land called Tekoha Apika'y, where they have been since 2009 when they last failed to take back the land from farmers, near Dourados, Mato Grosso do Sul state, September 1, 2013. The Guarani tribe is immersed in a bloody conflict with farmers over possession of their ancestral land that has characteristics of a territorial war, in spite of Brazil's indigenous policy being considered one of the most progressive in the world. The conflict highlights the risks being run by an agricultural superpower whose leftist government is trying to sort out centuries of ethnic disputes over ownership of the land from which much of the nation's wealth sprouts. Picture taken September 1, 2013. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT CIVIL UNREST)
BRAZIL/
RTX13EL1
September 09, 2013
A Guarani Kaiowa Indian stands in front of their remaining huts after several were destroyed by a fire...
Dourados, Brazil
A Guarani Kaiowa Indian stands in front of their remaining huts after several were destroyed by a fire...
A Guarani Kaiowa Indian stands in front of their remaining huts after several were destroyed by a fire set by an unknown arsonist in their makeshift camp squeezed between highway BR 463 and their ancestral land called Tekoha Apika'y, where they've been since 2009 when they last failed to take back the land from farmers, near Dourados, Mato Grosso do Sul state, September 1, 2013. The Guarani tribe is immersed in a bloody conflict with farmers over possession of their ancestral land that has characteristics of a territorial war, in spite of Brazil's indigenous policy being considered one of the most progressive in the world. The conflict highlights the risks being run by an agricultural superpower whose leftist government is trying to sort out centuries of ethnic disputes over ownership of the land from which much of the nation's wealth sprouts. Picture taken September 1, 2013. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT CIVIL UNREST)
BRAZIL/
RTX13EKZ
September 09, 2013
Guarani Kaiowa Indian girl Sandriely cries in front of her hut destroyed by a fire set by an unknown...
Dourados, Brazil
Guarani Kaiowa Indian girl Sandriely cries in front of her hut destroyed by a fire set by an unknown...
Guarani Kaiowa Indian girl Sandriely cries in front of her hut destroyed by a fire set by an unknown arson in their makeshift camp squeezed between highway BR 463 and their ancestral land called Tekoha Apika'y, where they have been since 2009 when they last failed to take back the land from farmers, near Dourados, Mato Grosso do Sul state, August 31, 2013. The Guarani tribe is immersed in a bloody conflict with farmers over possession of their ancestral land that has characteristics of a territorial war, in spite of Brazil's indigenous policy being considered one of the most progressive in the world. The conflict highlights the risks being run by an agricultural superpower whose leftist government is trying to sort out centuries of ethnic disputes over ownership of the land from which much of the nation's wealth sprouts. Picture taken August 31, 2013. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT CIVIL UNREST)
BRAZIL/
RTX13EKY
September 09, 2013
Guarani Kaiowa Indian woman Damiana Cavanha stands in front of her hut destroyed by a fire set by an...
Dourados, Brazil
Guarani Kaiowa Indian woman Damiana Cavanha, stands in front of her hut destroyed by a fire near Dourados...
Guarani Kaiowa Indian woman Damiana Cavanha stands in front of her hut destroyed by a fire set by an unknown arsonist in their makeshift camp squeezed between highway BR 463 and their ancestral land called Tekoha Apika'y, where they've been since 2009 when they last failed to take back the land from farmers, near Dourados, Mato Grosso do Sul state, August 31, 2013. The Guarani tribe is immersed in a bloody conflict with farmers over possession of their ancestral land that has characteristics of a territorial war, in spite of Brazil's indigenous policy being considered one of the most progressive in the world. The conflict highlights the risks being run by an agricultural superpower whose leftist government is trying to sort out centuries of ethnic disputes over ownership of the land from which much of the nation's wealth sprouts. Picture taken August 31, 2013. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT CIVIL UNREST)
BRAZIL/
RTX13E7L
September 09, 2013
Guarani Kaiowa Indian boys play with a weapon they made from scrap, on the edge of their ancestral land...
Dourados, Brazil
Guarani Kaiowa Indian boys play with a weapon they made from scrap, on the edge of their ancestral land...
Guarani Kaiowa Indian boys play with a weapon they made from scrap, on the edge of their ancestral land called Tekoha Ita'y, where last April a farmer who occupies part of their land attacked them but died in the confrontation, in Douradina, Mato Grosso do Sul state, August 11, 2013. Lopes' four-year-old son was one of several of the group killed by passing vehicles. The Guarani tribe is immersed in a bloody conflict with farmers over possession of their ancestral land that has characteristics of a territorial war, in spite of Brazil's indigenous policy being considered one of the most progressive in the world. The conflict highlights the risks being run by an agricultural superpower whose leftist government is trying to sort out centuries of ethnic disputes over ownership of the land from which much of the nation's wealth sprouts. Picture taken August 11, 2013. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY CIVIL UNREST)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 10 OF 30 FOR PACKAGE 'BRAZIL'S ANCESTRAL LAND WAR'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'GUARANI TRIBE'
BRAZIL/
RTX13E7K
September 09, 2013
Guarani Kaiowa Indians carry a protest banner during a visit by Amnesty International's Secretary General,...
Dourados, Brazil
Guarani Kaiowa Indians carry a protest banner during a visit by Amnesty International's Secretary General,...
Guarani Kaiowa Indians carry a protest banner during a visit by Amnesty International's Secretary General, Salil Shetty, to their makeshift camp on the edge of their ancestral land called Tekoha Apika'y, near Dourados, Mato Grosso do Sul state, August 7, 2013. The banner reads, "No more delays and complications. We demand the immediate demarcation of our traditional lands." The Guarani tribe is immersed in a bloody conflict with farmers over possession of their ancestral land that has characteristics of a territorial war, in spite of Brazil's indigenous policy being considered one of the most progressive in the world. The conflict highlights the risks being run by an agricultural superpower whose leftist government is trying to sort out centuries of ethnic disputes over ownership of the land from which much of the nation's wealth sprouts. Picture taken August 7, 2013. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY CIVIL UNREST)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 30 OF 30 FOR PACKAGE 'BRAZIL'S ANCESTRAL LAND WAR'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'GUARANI TRIBE'
BRAZIL/
RTX13E7C
September 09, 2013
Guarani Kaiowa Indian girl Sandriely cries in front of her hut destroyed by a fire set by an unknown...
Dourados, Brazil
Guarani Kaiowa Indian girl Sandriely cries in front of her hut destroyed by a fire set by an unknown...
Guarani Kaiowa Indian girl Sandriely cries in front of her hut destroyed by a fire set by an unknown arsonist in their makeshift camp squeezed between highway BR 463 and their ancestral land called Tekoha Apika'y, where they have been since 2009 when they last failed to take back the land from farmers, near Dourados, Mato Grosso do Sul state, August 31, 2013. The Guarani tribe is immersed in a bloody conflict with farmers over possession of their ancestral land that has characteristics of a territorial war, in spite of Brazil's indigenous policy being considered one of the most progressive in the world. The conflict highlights the risks being run by an agricultural superpower whose leftist government is trying to sort out centuries of ethnic disputes over ownership of the land from which much of the nation's wealth sprouts. Picture taken August 31, 2013. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY CIVIL UNREST TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 20 OF 30 FOR PACKAGE 'BRAZIL'S ANCESTRAL LAND WAR'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'GUARANI TRIBE'
BRAZIL/
RTX13E7B
September 09, 2013
Dilcia Lopes, her husband Rogerio and daughter Sandriely stand along highway BR 463 after a fire set...
Dourados, Brazil
Dilcia Lopes, her husband Rogerio and daughter Sandriely stand along highway BR 463 after a fire set...
Dilcia Lopes, her husband Rogerio and daughter Sandriely stand along highway BR 463 after a fire set by an unknown arsonist ravaged their makeshift camp squeezed between the highway and their ancestral land called Tekoha Apika'y, where they have been since 2009 when they last failed to take back the land from farmers, near Dourados, Mato Grosso do Sul state, September 1, 2013. The Guarani tribe is immersed in a bloody conflict with farmers over possession of their ancestral land that has characteristics of a territorial war, in spite of Brazil's indigenous policy being considered one of the most progressive in the world. The conflict highlights the risks being run by an agricultural superpower whose leftist government is trying to sort out centuries of ethnic disputes over ownership of the land from which much of the nation's wealth sprouts. Picture taken September 1, 2013. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY CIVIL UNREST)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 18 OF 30 FOR PACKAGE 'BRAZIL'S ANCESTRAL LAND WAR'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'GUARANI TRIBE'
BRAZIL/
RTX13E7A
September 09, 2013
Guarani Kaiowa Indians look at their hut destroyed by a fire set by an unknown arsonist in their makeshift...
Dourados, Brazil
Guarani Kaiowa Indians look at their hut destroyed by a fire set by an unknown arsonist in their makeshift...
Guarani Kaiowa Indians look at their hut destroyed by a fire set by an unknown arsonist in their makeshift camp squeezed between highway BR 463 and their ancestral land called Tekoha Apika'y, where they have been since 2009 when they last failed to take back the land from farmers, near Dourados, Mato Grosso do Sul state, August 31, 2013. The Guarani tribe is immersed in a bloody conflict with farmers over possession of their ancestral land that has characteristics of a territorial war, in spite of Brazil's indigenous policy being considered one of the most progressive in the world. The conflict highlights the risks being run by an agricultural superpower whose leftist government is trying to sort out centuries of ethnic disputes over ownership of the land from which much of the nation's wealth sprouts. Picture taken August 31, 2013. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY CIVIL UNREST)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 19 OF 30 FOR PACKAGE 'BRAZIL'S ANCESTRAL LAND WAR'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'GUARANI TRIBE'
BRAZIL/
RTX13E79
September 09, 2013
Guarani cacique Getulio Potyvera sits inside the house of prayer on the ancestral land plot they call...
Dourados, Brazil
Guarani cacique Getulio Potyvera sits inside the house of prayer on the ancestral land plot they call...
Guarani cacique Getulio Potyvera sits inside the house of prayer on the ancestral land plot they call Tekoha Mykureati, near Dourados, Mato Grosso do Sul state, August 4, 2013. The Guarani tribe is immersed in a bloody conflict with farmers over possession of their ancestral land that has characteristics of a territorial war, in spite of Brazil's indigenous policy being considered one of the most progressive in the world. The conflict highlights the risks being run by an agricultural superpower whose leftist government is trying to sort out centuries of ethnic disputes over ownership of the land from which much of the nation's wealth sprouts. Picture taken August 4, 2013. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY CIVIL UNREST)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 17 OF 30 FOR PACKAGE 'BRAZIL'S ANCESTRAL LAND WAR'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'GUARANI TRIBE'
BRAZIL/
RTX13E75
September 09, 2013
Amnesty International's Secretary General, Salil Shetty (3rd L, dark blue shirt), meets with Guarani...
Dourados, Brazil
Amnesty International's Secretary General, Salil Shetty, meets with Guarani Kaiowa Indians at their makeshift...
Amnesty International's Secretary General, Salil Shetty (3rd L, dark blue shirt), meets with Guarani Kaiowa Indians at their makeshift camp on the edge of their ancestral land called Tekoha Apika'y, near Dourados, Mato Grosso do Sul state, August 7, 2013. The Guarani tribe is immersed in a bloody conflict with farmers over possession of their ancestral land that has characteristics of a territorial war, in spite of Brazil's indigenous policy being considered one of the most progressive in the world. The conflict highlights the risks being run by an agricultural superpower whose leftist government is trying to sort out centuries of ethnic disputes over ownership of the land from which much of the nation's wealth sprouts. Picture taken August 7, 2013. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY CIVIL UNREST)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 14 OF 30 FOR PACKAGE 'BRAZIL'S ANCESTRAL LAND WAR'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'GUARANI TRIBE'
BRAZIL/
RTX13E72
September 09, 2013
Guarani Kaiowa Indian Amarilda Carvalinda, 35, lives in her makeshift home on the edge of their ancestral...
Dourados, Brazil
Guarani Kaiowa Indian Amarilda Carvalinda, 35, lives in her makeshift home on the edge of their ancestral...
Guarani Kaiowa Indian Amarilda Carvalinda, 35, lives in her makeshift home on the edge of their ancestral land called Tekoha Ita'y, where last April a farmer who occupied part of their land attacked them but died in the confrontation, in Douradina, Mato Grosso do Sul state, August 11, 2013. The Guarani tribe is immersed in a bloody conflict with farmers over possession of their ancestral land that has characteristics of a territorial war, in spite of Brazil's indigenous policy being considered one of the most progressive in the world. The conflict highlights the risks being run by an agricultural superpower whose leftist government is trying to sort out centuries of ethnic disputes over ownership of the land from which much of the nation's wealth sprouts. Picture taken August 11, 2013. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY CIVIL UNREST)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 12 OF 30 FOR PACKAGE 'BRAZIL'S ANCESTRAL LAND WAR'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'GUARANI TRIBE'
BRAZIL/
RTX13E71
September 09, 2013
Guarani Kaiowa Indian Dilcia Lopes and her children live in a makeshift camp squeezed between highway...
Dourados, Brazil
Guarani Kaiowa Indian Dilcia Lopes and her children live in a makeshift camp squeezed between highway...
Guarani Kaiowa Indian Dilcia Lopes and her children live in a makeshift camp squeezed between highway BR 463 and their ancestral land called Tekoha Apika'y, where they have been since 2009 when they last failed to take back the land from farmers, near Dourados, Mato Grosso do Sul state, August 8, 2013. Lopes' four-year-old son was one of several of the group killed by passing vehicles. The Guarani tribe is immersed in a bloody conflict with farmers over possession of their ancestral land that has characteristics of a territorial war, in spite of Brazil's indigenous policy being considered one of the most progressive in the world. The conflict highlights the risks being run by an agricultural superpower whose leftist government is trying to sort out centuries of ethnic disputes over ownership of the land from which much of the nation's wealth sprouts. Picture taken August 8, 2013. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY CIVIL UNREST)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 11 OF 30 FOR PACKAGE 'BRAZIL'S ANCESTRAL LAND WAR'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'GUARANI TRIBE'
BRAZIL/
RTX13E70
September 09, 2013
Guarani Kaiowa Indian children swim in a pond next to a highway that runs past their ancestral land called...
Dourados, Brazil
Guarani Kaiowa Indian children swim in a pond next to a highway that runs past their ancestral land called...
Guarani Kaiowa Indian children swim in a pond next to a highway that runs past their ancestral land called Tekoha Boqueron, near Dourados, Mato Grosso do Sul state, August 6, 2013. The Guarani tribe is immersed in a bloody conflict with farmers over possession of their ancestral land that has characteristics of a territorial war, in spite of Brazil's indigenous policy being considered one of the most progressive in the world. The conflict highlights the risks being run by an agricultural superpower whose leftist government is trying to sort out centuries of ethnic disputes over ownership of the land from which much of the nation's wealth sprouts. Picture taken August 6, 2013. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY CIVIL UNREST)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 09 OF 30 FOR PACKAGE 'BRAZIL'S ANCESTRAL LAND WAR'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'GUARANI TRIBE'
BRAZIL/
RTX13E6Z
September 09, 2013
A banner placed by Guarani Kaiowa Indians reads, "Enough of killing Indians," on the edge of their ancestral...
Dourados, Brazil
A banner placed by Guarani Kaiowa Indians reads, "Enough of killing Indians," on the edge of their ancestral...
A banner placed by Guarani Kaiowa Indians reads, "Enough of killing Indians," on the edge of their ancestral land called Tekoha Ita'y, where last April a farmer who occupied part of their land attacked them but died in the confrontation, in Douradina, Mato Grosso do Sul state, August 11, 2013. The Guarani tribe is immersed in a bloody conflict with farmers over possession of their ancestral land that has characteristics of a territorial war, in spite of Brazil's indigenous policy being considered one of the most progressive in the world. The conflict highlights the risks being run by an agricultural superpower whose leftist government is trying to sort out centuries of ethnic disputes over ownership of the land from which much of the nation's wealth sprouts. Picture taken August 11, 2013. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY CIVIL UNREST)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 08 OF 30 FOR PACKAGE 'BRAZIL'S ANCESTRAL LAND WAR'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'GUARANI TRIBE'
BRAZIL/
RTX13E6W
September 09, 2013
A lone tree stands on land claimed by Guarani Kaiowa Indians as their ancestral territory called Tekoha...
Dourados, Brazil
A lone tree stands on land claimed by Guarani Kaiowa Indians as their ancestral territory called Tekoha...
A lone tree stands on land claimed by Guarani Kaiowa Indians as their ancestral territory called Tekoha Boqueron, now stripped of its original forest to form part of a sugar cane plantation, near Dourados, Mato Grosso do Sul state, August 6, 2013. The Guarani tribe is immersed in a bloody conflict with farmers over possession of their ancestral land that has characteristics of a territorial war, in spite of Brazil's indigenous policy being considered one of the most progressive in the world. The conflict highlights the risks being run by an agricultural superpower whose leftist government is trying to sort out centuries of ethnic disputes over ownership of the land from which much of the nation's wealth sprouts. Picture taken August 6, 2013. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY CIVIL UNREST)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 07 OF 30 FOR PACKAGE 'BRAZIL'S ANCESTRAL LAND WAR'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'GUARANI TRIBE'
BRAZIL/
RTX13E6V
September 09, 2013
A Guarani Kaiowa Indian boy walks past roadside vegetation after a fire set by an unknown arsonist ravaged...
Dourados, Brazil
A Guarani Kaiowa Indian boy walks past roadside vegetation after a fire set by an unknown arsonist ravaged...
A Guarani Kaiowa Indian boy walks past roadside vegetation after a fire set by an unknown arsonist ravaged their makeshift camp squeezed between highway BR 463 and their ancestral land called Tekoha Apika'y, where they have been since 2009 when they last failed to take back the land from farmers, near Dourados, Mato Grosso do Sul state, September 1, 2013. The Guarani tribe is immersed in a bloody conflict with farmers over possession of their ancestral land that has characteristics of a territorial war, in spite of Brazil's indigenous policy being considered one of the most progressive in the world. The conflict highlights the risks being run by an agricultural superpower whose leftist government is trying to sort out centuries of ethnic disputes over ownership of the land from which much of the nation's wealth sprouts. Picture taken September 1, 2013. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY CIVIL UNREST)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 06 OF 30 FOR PACKAGE 'BRAZIL'S ANCESTRAL LAND WAR'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'GUARANI TRIBE'
BRAZIL/
RTX13E6T
September 09, 2013
Guarani Kaiowa Indians walk to the place on the edge of their ancestral land called Tekoha Ita'y, where...
Dourados, Brazil
Guarani Kaiowa Indians walk to the place on the edge of their ancestral land called Tekoha Ita'y
Guarani Kaiowa Indians walk to the place on the edge of their ancestral land called Tekoha Ita'y, where last April a farmer who occupied part of their land attacked them but died in the confrontation, in Douradina, Mato Grosso do Sul state August 11, 2013. The Guarani tribe is immersed in a bloody conflict with farmers over possession of their ancestral land that has characteristics of a territorial war, in spite of Brazil's indigenous policy being considered one of the most progressive in the world. The conflict highlights the risks being run by an agricultural superpower whose leftist government is trying to sort out centuries of ethnic disputes over ownership of the land from which much of the nation's wealth sprouts. Picture taken August 11, 2013. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY CIVIL UNREST)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 04 OF 30 FOR PACKAGE 'BRAZIL'S ANCESTRAL LAND WAR'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'GUARANI TRIBE'
BRAZIL/
RTX13E6S
September 09, 2013
Jaqcieli Centuro, an Guarani Kaiowa Indian child, stands next to a highway that runs past their ancestral...
Dourados, Brazil
Jaqcieli Centuro, an Guarani Kaiowa Indian child, stands next to a highway that runs past their ancestral...
Jaqcieli Centuro, an Guarani Kaiowa Indian child, stands next to a highway that runs past their ancestral land called Tekoha Boqueron, near Dourados, Mato Grosso do Sul state, August 6, 2013. The Guarani tribe is immersed in a bloody conflict with farmers over possession of their ancestral land that has characteristics of a territorial war, in spite of Brazil's indigenous policy being considered one of the most progressive in the world. The conflict highlights the risks being run by an agricultural superpower whose leftist government is trying to sort out centuries of ethnic disputes over ownership of the land from which much of the nation's wealth sprouts. Picture taken August 6, 2013. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY CIVIL UNREST TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 03 OF 30 FOR PACKAGE 'BRAZIL'S ANCESTRAL LAND WAR'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'GUARANI TRIBE'
BRAZIL/
RTX13E6R
September 09, 2013
Guarani Kaiowa Indian Dilcia Lopes and her children watch a truck pass from their makeshift camp squeezed...
Dourados, Brazil
Guarani Kaiowa Indian Dilcia Lopes and her children watch a truck pass from their makeshift camp squeezed...
Guarani Kaiowa Indian Dilcia Lopes and her children watch a truck pass from their makeshift camp squeezed between highway BR 463 and their ancestral land called Tekoha Apika'y, where they have been since 2009 when they last failed to take back the land from farmers, near Dourados, Mato Grosso do Sul state, August 8, 2013. The Guarani tribe is immersed in a bloody conflict with farmers over possession of their ancestral land that has characteristics of a territorial war, in spite of Brazil's indigenous policy being considered one of the most progressive in the world. The conflict highlights the risks being run by an agricultural superpower whose leftist government is trying to sort out centuries of ethnic disputes over ownership of the land from which much of the nation's wealth sprouts. Picture taken August 8, 2013. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY CIVIL UNREST)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 02 OF 30 FOR PACKAGE 'BRAZIL'S ANCESTRAL LAND WAR'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'GUARANI TRIBE'
BRAZIL/
RTX13E6Q
September 09, 2013
Guarani Kaiowa Indians live in a makeshift camp squeezed between highway BR 463 and their ancestral land...
Dourados, Brazil
Guarani Kaiowa Indians live in a makeshift camp squeezed between highway BR 463 and their ancestral land...
Guarani Kaiowa Indians live in a makeshift camp squeezed between highway BR 463 and their ancestral land called Tekoha Apika'y, where they have been since 2009 when they last failed to take back the land from farmers, near Dourados, Mato Grosso do Sul state, August 8, 2013. The Guarani tribe is immersed in a bloody conflict with farmers over possession of their ancestral land that has characteristics of a territorial war, in spite of Brazil's indigenous policy being considered one of the most progressive in the world. The conflict highlights the risks being run by an agricultural superpower whose leftist government is trying to sort out centuries of ethnic disputes over ownership of the land from which much of the nation's wealth sprouts. Picture taken August 8, 2013. REUTERS/Lunae Parracho (BRAZIL - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY CIVIL UNREST)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 01 OF 30 FOR PACKAGE 'BRAZIL'S ANCESTRAL LAND WAR'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'GUARANI TRIBE'
BRAZIL-INDIANS/
RTR1PD5I
May 05, 2007
Guarani-Kaiowa Indian Amelina Amarilho crouches next to the coffin of her 38-day-old son Anderson during...
Dourados, Brazil
Guarani-Kaiowa Indian Amelina Amarilho crouches next to the coffin of her 38-day-old son Anderson
Guarani-Kaiowa Indian Amelina Amarilho crouches next to the coffin of her 38-day-old son Anderson during his wake, after he became the sixth infant to die of malnutrition and disease in the past four months, in the Dourados Indian reservation in Mato Grosso do Sul state, southern Brazil, April 25, 2007. Flashy pickup trucks and designer stores are testimony to Brazil's agricultural prowess in this southwestern frontier town, but a ghetto-like reserve bursting with Indians struggling for survival tarnish the farm success story. To match feature BRAZIL-INDIANS. REUTERS/Jamil Bittar (BRAZIL)
BRAZIL-INDIANS/
RTR1PD5G
May 05, 2007
Guarani-Kaiowa Indian Amelina Amarilho crouches next to the coffin of her 38-day-old son Anderson during...
Dourados, Brazil
Guarani-Kaiowa Indian Amelina Amarilho crouches next to the coffin of her 38-day-old son Anderson /KS...
Guarani-Kaiowa Indian Amelina Amarilho crouches next to the coffin of her 38-day-old son Anderson during his wake, after he became the sixth infant to die of malnutrition and disease in the past four months, in the Dourados Indian reservation in Mato Grosso do Sul state, southern Brazil, April 25, 2007. Flashy pickup trucks and designer stores are testimony to Brazil's agricultural prowess in this southwestern frontier town, but a ghetto-like reserve bursting with Indians struggling for survival tarnish the farm success story. To match feature BRAZIL-INDIANS. REUTERS/Jamil Bittar (BRAZIL)
BRAZIL-INDIANS/
RTR1PD5F
May 05, 2007
Guarani-Kaiowa Indian Amelina Amarilho crouches next to the coffin of her 38-day-old son Anderson as...
Dourados, Brazil
Guarani-Kaiowa Indian Amelina Amarilho crouches next to the coffin of her 38-day-old son Anderson
Guarani-Kaiowa Indian Amelina Amarilho crouches next to the coffin of her 38-day-old son Anderson as a relative accompanies her during her son's wake, after he became the sixth infant to die of malnutrition and disease in the past four months in the Dourados Indian reservation in Mato Grosso do Sul state, southern Brazil, April 25, 2007. Flashy pickup trucks and designer stores are testimony to Brazil's agricultural prowess in this southwestern frontier town, but a ghetto-like reserve bursting with Indians struggling for survival tarnish the farm success story. To match feature BRAZIL-INDIANS. REUTERS/Jamil Bittar (BRAZIL)
BRAZIL-INDIANS/LAND
RTR1PD5E
May 05, 2007
Kaiowa Indian Carlito de Oliveira (front C) and his family carry out a ritual dance on their ancestral...
Dourados, Brazil
Kaiowa Indian Carlito de Oliveira and his family carry out a ritual dance on their ancestral land
Kaiowa Indian Carlito de Oliveira (front C) and his family carry out a ritual dance on their ancestral land they recently returned to 50 years after being forced by settlers to abandon it and relocate to an Indian reservation, near Dourados in Mato Grosso do Sul state, southern Brazil, April 25, 2007. Overcrowding and deep poverty at the Dourados Indian reservation has caused many Guarani and Kaiowa Indians to leave and occupy their ancestral original lands, most of them turned into productive farms, with the farmers resorting to everything from legal resources to violence to keep them off. To match feature BRAZIL-INDIANS/LAND. REUTERS/Jamil Bittar (BRAZIL)
BRAZIL-INDIANS/LAND
RTR1PD5A
May 05, 2007
Kaiowa Indian Carlito de Oliveira cries while talking about his family's ancestral land they recently...
Dourados, Brazil
Kaiowa Indian Carlito de Oliveira cries while talking about his family's ancestral land
Kaiowa Indian Carlito de Oliveira cries while talking about his family's ancestral land they recently returned to 50 years after being forced by settlers to abandon it and relocate to an Indian reservation, near Dourados in Mato Grosso do Sul state, southern Brazil, April 25, 2007. Overcrowding and deep poverty at the Dourados Indian reservation has caused many Guarani and Kaiowa Indians to leave and occupy their ancestral original lands, most of them turned into productive farms, with the farmers resorting to everything from legal resources to violence to keep them off. To match feature BRAZIL-INDIANS/LAND. REUTERS/Jamil Bittar (BRAZIL)
BRAZIL-INDIANS/
RTR1PD57
May 05, 2007
An Inebriated underage Guarani-Kaiowa Indian youth stops his motorcycle on a roadside to talk to journalists,...
Dourados, Brazil
An Inebriated underage Guarani-Kaiowa Indian youth stops his motorcycle on a roadside to talk to journalists...
An Inebriated underage Guarani-Kaiowa Indian youth stops his motorcycle on a roadside to talk to journalists, on the Dourados Indian reservation in Mato Grosso do Sul state, southern Brazil, April 25, 2007. Flashy pickup trucks and designer stores are testimony to Brazil's agricultural prowess in this southwestern frontier town, but a ghetto-like reserve bursting with Indians struggling for survival, many of whom swap their government food baskets for booze, tarnish the farm success story. To match feature BRAZIL-INDIANS. REUTERS/Jamil Bittar (BRAZIL)
BRAZIL-INDIANS/
RTR1PD52
May 05, 2007
Inebriated underage Guarani-Kaiowa Indian youths stop their motorcycle on a roadside to talk to journalists,...
Dourados, Brazil
Inebriated underage Guarani-Kaiowa Indian youths stop their motorcycle on a roadside to talk to journalists...
Inebriated underage Guarani-Kaiowa Indian youths stop their motorcycle on a roadside to talk to journalists, on the Dourados Indian reservation in Mato Grosso do Sul state, southern Brazil, April 25, 2007. Flashy pickup trucks and designer stores are testimony to Brazil's agricultural prowess in this southwestern frontier town, but a ghetto-like reserve bursting with Indians struggling for survival, many of whom swap their government food baskets for booze, tarnish the farm success story. To match feature BRAZIL-INDIANS. REUTERS/Jamil Bittar (BRAZIL)
BRAZIL-INDIANS/
RTR1PD51
May 05, 2007
Guarani-Kaiowa Indian children suffering from malnourishment are fed by nurses in a Presbyterian mission...
Dourados, Brazil
Guarani-Kaiowa Indian children suffering from malnourishment are fed by nurses
Guarani-Kaiowa Indian children suffering from malnourishment are fed by nurses in a Presbyterian mission hospital in the Dourados Indian reservation in Mato Grosso do Sul state, southern Brazil, April 25, 2007. Flashy pickup trucks and designer stores are testimony to Brazil's agricultural prowess in this southwestern frontier town, but a ghetto-like reserve bursting with Indians struggling for survival tarnish the farm success story. To match feature BRAZIL-INDIANS. REUTERS/Jamil Bittar (BRAZIL)
BRAZIL-INDIANS/
RTR1PD4Z
May 05, 2007
Guarani-Kaiowa Indians harvest sugar cane in stifling heat for around $8 a day, near the Dourados Indian...
Dourados, Brazil
Guarani-Kaiowa Indians harvest sugar cane in stifling heat
Guarani-Kaiowa Indians harvest sugar cane in stifling heat for around $8 a day, near the Dourados Indian reservation where they live in Mato Grosso do Sul state, southern Brazil, April 25, 2007. Flashy pickup trucks and designer stores are testimony to Brazil's agricultural prowess in this southwestern frontier town, but a ghetto-like reserve bursting with Indians struggling for survival, only a few of which manage to earn a living cutting sugar cane, tarnish the farm success story. To match feature BRAZIL-INDIANS. REUTERS/Jamil Bittar (BRAZIL)
BRAZIL-INDIANS/
RTR1PD4X
May 05, 2007
A Guarani-Kaiowa Indian harvests sugar cane in stifling heat for around $8 a day, near the Dourados Indian...
Dourados, Brazil
A Guarani-Kaiowa Indian harvests sugar cane in stifling heat
A Guarani-Kaiowa Indian harvests sugar cane in stifling heat for around $8 a day, near the Dourados Indian reservation where they live in Mato Grosso do Sul state, southern Brazil, April 25, 2007. Flashy pickup trucks and designer stores are testimony to Brazil's agricultural prowess in this southwestern frontier town, but a ghetto-like reserve bursting with Indians struggling for survival, only a few of which manage to earn a living cutting sugar cane, tarnish the farm success story. To match feature BRAZIL-INDIANS. REUTERS/Jamil Bittar (BRAZIL)
BRAZIL
RTXNC2Z
March 15, 2005
-PHOTO TAKEN 09MAR05- A malnourished Brazilian Indian child Geria from a village near the town of Amambai,...
Dourados, Brazil
-PHOTO TAKEN 09MAR05- A malnourished Brazilian Indian child Geria from a village near the town of Am.....
-PHOTO TAKEN 09MAR05- A malnourished Brazilian Indian child Geria from a village near the town of Amambai, Mato Grosso do Sul state treated in a clinic near the town of Dourados, March 9, 2005. At least fourteen children in indian villages near Dourados have died of illnesses and malnutrition during this year, prompting emergency action by the government to deliver [food] and medical attention. Picture taken on March 9, 2005.
BRAZIL
RTXNC2Y
March 15, 2005
-PHOTO TAKEN 09MAR05- Malnourished indian children wait to be seen for medical treatments at a clinic...
Dourados, Brazil
-PHOTO TAKEN 09MAR05- Malnourished indian children wait to be seen for medical treatments at a clini.....
-PHOTO TAKEN 09MAR05- Malnourished indian children wait to be seen for medical treatments at a clinic near the town of Dourados, in the central Brazilian state of Mato Grosso do Sul, March 9, 2005. At least nine children have died at Indian villages around Dourados, often due to malnourishment, despite emergency [food] distribution and medical attention. The most recent death was on Thursday. An emergency relief operation has so far failed to stop Indian children dying each week from poverty-related illnesses at a reservation in central Brazil and long-term aid is needed, health officials and Indian leaders said. Picture taken on March 9, 2005.
BRAZIL
RTXNC2X
March 15, 2005
-PHOTO TAKEN 09MAR05- A malnourished indian child waits to be seen for medical treatment at a clinic...
Dourados, Brazil
-PHOTO TAKEN 09MAR05- A malnourished indian child waits to be seen for medical treatment at a clinic.....
-PHOTO TAKEN 09MAR05- A malnourished indian child waits to be seen for medical treatment at a clinic near the town of Dourados, in the central Brazilian state of Mato Grosso do Sul, March 9, 2005. At least nine children have died at Indian villages around Dourados, often due to malnourishment, despite emergency [food] distribution and medical attention. The most recent death was on Thursday. An emergency relief operation has so far failed to stop Indian children dying each week from poverty-related illnesses at a reservation in central Brazil and long-term aid is needed, health officials and Indian leaders said. Picture taken on March 9, 2005.
BRAZIL
RTXNC2W
March 15, 2005
-PHOTO TAKEN 09MAR05- Malnourished indian children wait to be seen for medical treatments at a clinic...
Dourados, Brazil
-PHOTO TAKEN 09MAR05- Malnourished indian children wait to be seen for medical treatments at a clini.....
-PHOTO TAKEN 09MAR05- Malnourished indian children wait to be seen for medical treatments at a clinic near the town of Dourados, in the central Brazilian state of Mato Grosso do Sul, March 9, 2005. At least nine children have died at Indian villages around Dourados, often due to malnourishment, despite emergency [food] distribution and medical attention. The most recent death was on Thursday. An emergency relief operation has so far failed to stop Indian children dying each week from poverty-related illnesses at a reservation in central Brazil and long-term aid is needed, health officials and Indian leaders said. Picture taken on March 9, 2005.
BRAZIL
RTXNAY2
March 09, 2005
A malnourished indian child waits to be seen for medical treatments at a clinic near the town of Dourados,...
Dourados, Brazil
A malnourished indian child waits to be seen for medical treatments at a clinic near the town of Dou.....
A malnourished indian child waits to be seen for medical treatments at a clinic near the town of Dourados, in the central Brazilian state of Mato Grosso do Sul, March 9, 2005. At least eight children have died at Indian villages around Dourados, often due to malnourishment, despite emergency food distribution and medical attention. [The most recent death was on Sunday. An emergency relief operation has so far failed to stop Indian children dying each week from poverty-related illnesses at a reservation in central Brazil and long-term aid is needed, health officials and Indian leaders said.]
BRAZIL
RTXNAY1
March 09, 2005
Malnourished indian children wait to be seen for medical treatments at a clinic near the town of Dourados,...
Dourados, Brazil
Malnourished indian children wait to be seen for medical treatments at a clinic near the town of Dou.....
Malnourished indian children wait to be seen for medical treatments at a clinic near the town of Dourados, in the central Brazilian state of Mato Grosso do Sul, March 9, 2005. At least eight children have died at Indian villages around Dourados, often due to malnourishment, despite emergency food distribution and medical attention. [The most recent death was on Sunday. An emergency relief operation has so far failed to stop Indian children dying each week from poverty-related illnesses at a reservation in central Brazil and long-term aid is needed, health officials and Indian leaders said.]
BRAZIL INDIANS
RTRS1R8
March 09, 2005
Malnourished indian children wait to be seen for medical treatments at a clinic near the town of Dourados,...
Dourados, Brazil
Malnourished indian children wait to be seen by doctors at a clinic in central Brazil.
Malnourished indian children wait to be seen for medical treatments at a clinic near the town of Dourados, in the central Brazilian state of Mato Grosso do Sul, March 9, 2005. At least nine children have died at Indian villages around Dourados, often due to malnourishment, despite emergency food distribution and medical attention. The most recent death was on Thursday. An emergency relief operation has so far failed to stop Indian children dying each week from poverty-related illnesses at a reservation in central Brazil and long-term aid is needed, health officials and Indian leaders said. Picture taken on March 9, 2005. REUTERS/Jamil Bittar JB
BRAZIL INDIANS
RTR53UL
March 09, 2005
A malnourished indian child waits to be seen for medical treatment at a clinic near the town of Dourados,...
Dourados, Brazil
Malnourished indian child wait to be seen by doctors at a clinic in central Brazil.
A malnourished indian child waits to be seen for medical treatment at a clinic near the town of Dourados, in the central Brazilian state of Mato Grosso do Sul, March 9, 2005. At least nine children have died at Indian villages around Dourados, often due to malnourishment, despite emergency food distribution and medical attention. The most recent death was on Thursday. An emergency relief operation has so far failed to stop Indian children dying each week from poverty-related illnesses at a reservation in central Brazil and long-term aid is needed, health officials and Indian leaders said. Picture taken on March 9, 2005. REUTERS/Jamil Bittar JB
BRAZIL INDIANS
RTR53TU
March 09, 2005
Malnourished indian children wait to be seen at a clinic near the town of Dourados, in the central Brazilian...
Dourados, Brazil
Malnourished indian children wait to be seen by doctors at a clinic in central Brazil.
Malnourished indian children wait to be seen at a clinic near the town of Dourados, in the central Brazilian state of Mato Grosso do Sul, March 9, 2005. At least nine children have died at Indian villages around Dourados, often due to malnourishment, despite emergency food distribution and medical attention. The most recent death was on Thursday. An emergency relief operation has so far failed to stop Indian children dying each week from poverty-related illnesses at a reservation in central Brazil and long-term aid is needed, health officials and Indian leaders said. Picture taken on March 9, 2005. REUTERS/Jamil Bittar JB
BRAZIL INDIANS
RTR53TB
March 09, 2005
A malnourished Brazilian Indian child Geria from a village near the town of Amambai, Mato Grosso do Sul...
Dourados, Brazil
Brazilian malnutrioned indian child treated in a clinic.
A malnourished Brazilian Indian child Geria from a village near the town of Amambai, Mato Grosso do Sul state treated in a clinic near the town of Dourados, March 9, 2005. At least fourteen children in indian villages near Dourados have died of illnesses and malnutrition during this year, prompting emergency action by the government to deliver food and medical attention.Picture taken on March 9, 2005. REUTERS/Jamil Bittar JB
BRAZIL INDIANS
RTR53QL
March 09, 2005
Kaiowa indian children are seen outside their home on an indian reservation near the town of Dourados,...
Dourados, Brazil
Kaiowa indian children are seen outside their house in central Brazil.
Kaiowa indian children are seen outside their home on an indian reservation near the town of Dourados, in the central Brazilian state of Mato Grosso do Sul, on March 9, 2005. At least nine children have died at Indian villages around Dourados, often due to malnourishment, despite emergency food distribution and medical attention. The most recent death was on Thursday. An emergency relief operation has so far failed to stop Indian children dying each week from poverty-related illnesses at a reservation in central Brazil and long-term aid is needed, health officials and Indian leaders said. Picture taken on March 9, 2005. REUTERS/Jamil Bittar JB
BRAZIL INDIANS
RTR4HYZ
March 09, 2005
A malnourished indian child waits to be seen for medical treatments at a clinic near the town of Dourados,...
Dourados, Brazil
Malnourished indian child waits to be seen by doctors at a clinic in central Brazil.
A malnourished indian child waits to be seen for medical treatments at a clinic near the town of Dourados, in the central Brazilian state of Mato Grosso do Sul, March 9, 2005. At least eight children have died at Indian villages around Dourados, often due to malnourishment, despite emergency food distribution and medical attention. The most recent death was on Sunday. An emergency relief operation has so far failed to stop Indian children dying each week from poverty-related illnesses at a reservation in central Brazil and long-term aid is needed, health officials and Indian leaders said. REUTERS/Jamil Bittar JB
BRAZIL INDIANS
RTR4HW5
March 09, 2005
Mmalnourished Kaiowa indian children wait to be seen for medical treatments at a clinic near the town...
Dourados, Brazil
Malnourished Kaiowa indian children treated wait to be seen by doctors at a clinic in central Brazil....
Mmalnourished Kaiowa indian children wait to be seen for medical treatments at a clinic near the town of Dourados, in the central Brazilian state of the state of Mato Grosso do Sul, March 9, 2005. At least eight children have died at Indian villages around Dourados, often due to malnourishment, despite emergency food distribution and medical attention. The most recent death was on Sunday. An emergency relief operation has so far failed to stop Indian children dying each week from poverty-related illnesses at a reservation in central Brazil and long-term aid is needed, health officials and Indian leaders said. REUTERS/Jamil Bittar JB
BRAZIL INDIANS
RTR4HVT
March 09, 2005
Brazilian malnourished Indian children from the state of Mato Grosso do Sul are treated in a clinic near...
Dourados, Brazil
Brazilian malnourished Indians children treated in a clinic.
Brazilian malnourished Indian children from the state of Mato Grosso do Sul are treated in a clinic near the town of Dourados, March 9, 2005. At least eight children in Indian villages near Dourados have died of illnesses and malnutrition during this year, prompting emergency action by the government to deliver food and medical attention. REUTERS/Jamil Bittar JB
BRAZIL INDIANS
RTR4HVL
March 09, 2005
Brazilian Indian children inside their home at the Indian reservation of Dourados in the state of Mato...
Dourados, Brazil
Brazilian Indians children inside their house.
Brazilian Indian children inside their home at the Indian reservation of Dourados in the state of Mato Grosso do Sul, March 9, 2005. At least eight children in Indian villages near Dourados have died of illnesses and malnutrition during this year, prompting emergency action by the government to deliver food and medical attention. REUTERS/Jamil Bittar JB
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