Ajax loader
By using our website, you agree to our use of cookies as described in Cookie Policy.

Can't find what you're looking for?

 

Be sure to Sign in to see all available content.

 

If you don't have an account, Register here.

Search results for: Adultery

In the Headlines
In the Headlines
Indonesians rally against new laws
62 PICTURES
INDONESIA-COURT/ADULTERY
RTX3RB1B
December 14, 2017
Family Love Alliance (AILA) members sit as they attend a trial at Indonesia's constitutional court in...
Jakarta, Indonesia
Family Love Alliance members sit as they attend a trial at Indonesia's constitutional court in Jakarta...
Family Love Alliance (AILA) members sit as they attend a trial at Indonesia's constitutional court in Jakarta, Indonesia, December 14, 2017. REUTERS/Beawiharta
INDONESIA-COURT/ADULTERY
RTX3RB18
December 14, 2017
Family Love Alliance (AILA) speaker Euis Sunarti talks to reporters after attending a trial at Indonesia's...
Jakarta, Indonesia
Family Love Alliance speaker Euis Sunarti talks to reporters after attending a trial at Indonesia's constitutional...
Family Love Alliance (AILA) speaker Euis Sunarti talks to reporters after attending a trial at Indonesia's constitutional court in Jakarta, Indonesia, December 14, 2017. REUTERS/Beawiharta
INDONESIA-COURT/ADULTERY
RTX3RAZA
December 14, 2017
Muslim women walk in front of Indonesia's constitutional court after attending a trial in Jakarta, Indonesia,...
Jakarta, Indonesia
Muslim women walk in front of Indonesia's constitutional court after attending a trial in Jakarta
Muslim women walk in front of Indonesia's constitutional court after attending a trial in Jakarta, Indonesia, December 14, 2017. REUTERS/Beawiharta
MALAYSIA-POLITICS/ISLAM
RTR4XJ14
April 16, 2015
Registration officer Wan Qussairi Wan Mohamed poses for a photograph after an interview with Reuters...
Kota Bharu, Malaysia
Registration officer Wan Qussairi Wan Mohamed poses after an interview with Reuters at Madrasah Ad-Diniyyah...
Registration officer Wan Qussairi Wan Mohamed poses for a photograph after an interview with Reuters at Madrasah Ad-Diniyyah Al-Bakhriyyah in Kota Bharu, in the northern coastal state of Kelantan, April 5, 2015. Feuding over an Islamic penal code that stipulates stoning for adultery and amputation for theft has put a spotlight on Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak's struggle to secure the majority Muslim vote and fend off attacks on his leadership. The 'hudud' controversy was triggered by the Islamist party that rules Kelantan. Parti Islam se-Malaysia's (PAS) push to have 'hudud' recognized under federal law, so it can be implemented in Kelantan, risks splitting the national opposition coalition to which it belongs: an already wobbly three-party alliance. To match story MALAYSIA-POLITICS/ISLAM Picture taken April 5, 2015. REUTERS/Olivia Harris
MALAYSIA-POLITICS/ISLAM
RTR4XJ12
April 16, 2015
Kelantan Deputy Chief Minister Nik Amar Abdullah speaks during an interview with Reuters at government...
Kota Bharu, Malaysia
Kelantan Deputy Chief Minister Nik Amar Abdullah speaks during an interview with Reuters in Kota Bharu...
Kelantan Deputy Chief Minister Nik Amar Abdullah speaks during an interview with Reuters at government offices in Kota Bharu, in the northern coastal state of Kelantan, April 6, 2015. Feuding over an Islamic penal code that stipulates stoning for adultery and amputation for theft has put a spotlight on Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak's struggle to secure the majority Muslim vote and fend off attacks on his leadership. The 'hudud' controversy was triggered by the Islamist party that rules Kelantan. Parti Islam se-Malaysia's (PAS) push to have 'hudud' recognized under federal law, so it can be implemented in Kelantan, risks splitting the national opposition coalition to which it belongs: an already wobbly three-party alliance. To match story MALAYSIA-POLITICS/ISLAM Picture taken April 6, 2015. REUTERS/Olivia Harris
MALAYSIA-POLITICS/ISLAM
RTR4XJ0X
April 16, 2015
A view shows the star and crescent on a mosque in Bachok, in the northern coastal state of Kelantan,...
Kota Bharu, Malaysia
A view shows the star and crescent on a mosque in Bachok
A view shows the star and crescent on a mosque in Bachok, in the northern coastal state of Kelantan, April 5, 2015. Feuding over an Islamic penal code that stipulates stoning for adultery and amputation for theft has put a spotlight on Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak's struggle to secure the majority Muslim vote and fend off attacks on his leadership. The 'hudud' controversy was triggered by the Islamist party that rules Kelantan. Parti Islam se-Malaysia's (PAS) push to have 'hudud' recognized under federal law, so it can be implemented in Kelantan, risks splitting the national opposition coalition to which it belongs: an already wobbly three-party alliance. To match story MALAYSIA-POLITICS/ISLAM Picture taken April 5, 2015. REUTERS/Olivia Harris
MALAYSIA-POLITICS/ISLAM
RTR4XJ0S
April 16, 2015
A female student arrives at the women's quarters at Madrasah Ad-Diniyyah Al-Bakhriyyah in Kota Bharu,...
Kota Bharu, Malaysia
A student arrives at the women's quarters at Madrasah Ad-Diniyyah Al-Bakhriyyah in Kota Bharu
A female student arrives at the women's quarters at Madrasah Ad-Diniyyah Al-Bakhriyyah in Kota Bharu, in the northern coastal state of Kelantan, April 5, 2015. Feuding over an Islamic penal code that stipulates stoning for adultery and amputation for theft has put a spotlight on Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak's struggle to secure the majority Muslim vote and fend off attacks on his leadership. The 'hudud' controversy was triggered by the Islamist party that rules Kelantan. Parti Islam se-Malaysia's (PAS) push to have 'hudud' recognized under federal law, so it can be implemented in Kelantan, risks splitting the national opposition coalition to which it belongs: an already wobbly three-party alliance. To match story MALAYSIA-POLITICS/ISLAM Picture taken April 5, 2015. REUTERS/Olivia Harris
MALAYSIA-POLITICS/ISLAM
RTR4XJ0Q
April 16, 2015
Islamic students study the koran at Madrasah Ad-Diniyyah Al-Bakhriyyah in Kota Bharu, in the northern...
Kota Bharu, Malaysia
Students study the koran at Madrasah Ad-Diniyyah Al-Bakhriyyah in Kota Bharu
Islamic students study the koran at Madrasah Ad-Diniyyah Al-Bakhriyyah in Kota Bharu, in the northern coastal state of Kelantan, April 5, 2015. Feuding over an Islamic penal code that stipulates stoning for adultery and amputation for theft has put a spotlight on Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak's struggle to secure the majority Muslim vote and fend off attacks on his leadership. The 'hudud' controversy was triggered by the Islamist party that rules Kelantan. Parti Islam se-Malaysia's (PAS) push to have 'hudud' recognized under federal law, so it can be implemented in Kelantan, risks splitting the national opposition coalition to which it belongs: an already wobbly three-party alliance. To match story MALAYSIA-POLITICS/ISLAM Picture taken April 5, 2015. REUTERS/Olivia Harris
MALAYSIA-POLITICS/ISLAM
RTR4XJ0P
April 16, 2015
An Islamic teacher speaks to students at Madrasah Ad-Diniyyah Al-Bakhriyyah in Kota Bharu, in the northern...
Kota Bharu, Malaysia
An Islamic teacher speaks to students at Madrasah Ad-Diniyyah Al-Bakhriyyah in Kota Bharu
An Islamic teacher speaks to students at Madrasah Ad-Diniyyah Al-Bakhriyyah in Kota Bharu, in the northern coastal state of Kelantan, April 5, 2015. Feuding over an Islamic penal code that stipulates stoning for adultery and amputation for theft has put a spotlight on Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak's struggle to secure the majority Muslim vote and fend off attacks on his leadership. The 'hudud' controversy was triggered by the Islamist party that rules Kelantan. Parti Islam se-Malaysia's (PAS) push to have 'hudud' recognized under federal law, so it can be implemented in Kelantan, risks splitting the national opposition coalition to which it belongs: an already wobbly three-party alliance. To match story MALAYSIA-POLITICS/ISLAM Picture taken April 5, 2015. REUTERS/Olivia Harris
MALAYSIA-POLITICS/ISLAM
RTR4XJ0N
April 16, 2015
A female student studies the Koran in the women's quarters at Madrasah Ad-Diniyyah Al-Bakhriyyah in Kota...
Kota Bharu, Malaysia
A student studies the Koran in the women's quarters at Madrasah Ad-Diniyyah Al-Bakhriyyah in Kota Bharu...
A female student studies the Koran in the women's quarters at Madrasah Ad-Diniyyah Al-Bakhriyyah in Kota Bharu, in the northern coastal state of Kelantan, April 5, 2015. Feuding over an Islamic penal code that stipulates stoning for adultery and amputation for theft has put a spotlight on Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak's struggle to secure the majority Muslim vote and fend off attacks on his leadership. The 'hudud' controversy was triggered by the Islamist party that rules Kelantan. Parti Islam se-Malaysia's (PAS) push to have 'hudud' recognized under federal law, so it can be implemented in Kelantan, risks splitting the national opposition coalition to which it belongs: an already wobbly three-party alliance. To match story MALAYSIA-POLITICS/ISLAM Picture taken April 5, 2015. REUTERS/Olivia Harris
MALAYSIA-POLITICS/ISLAM
RTR4XJ0L
April 16, 2015
Female students study the Koran in the women's quarters at Madrasah Ad-Diniyyah Al-Bakhriyyah in Kota...
Kota Bharu, Malaysia
Students study the Koran in the women's quarters at Madrasah Ad-Diniyyah Al-Bakhriyyah in Kota Bharu
Female students study the Koran in the women's quarters at Madrasah Ad-Diniyyah Al-Bakhriyyah in Kota Bharu, in the northern coastal state of Kelantan, April 5, 2015. Feuding over an Islamic penal code that stipulates stoning for adultery and amputation for theft has put a spotlight on Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak's struggle to secure the majority Muslim vote and fend off attacks on his leadership. The 'hudud' controversy was triggered by the Islamist party that rules Kelantan. Parti Islam se-Malaysia's (PAS) push to have 'hudud' recognized under federal law, so it can be implemented in Kelantan, risks splitting the national opposition coalition to which it belongs: an already wobbly three-party alliance. To match story MALAYSIA-POLITICS/ISLAM Picture taken April 5, 2015. REUTERS/Olivia Harris
MALAYSIA-POLITICS/ISLAM
RTR4XJ0K
April 16, 2015
Women pray at Madrasah Ad-Diniyyah Al-Bakhriyyah in Kota Bharu, in the northern coastal state of Kelantan,...
Kota Bharu, Malaysia
Women pray at Madrasah Ad-Diniyyah Al-Bakhriyyah in Kota Bharu
Women pray at Madrasah Ad-Diniyyah Al-Bakhriyyah in Kota Bharu, in the northern coastal state of Kelantan, April 5, 2015. Feuding over an Islamic penal code that stipulates stoning for adultery and amputation for theft has put a spotlight on Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak's struggle to secure the majority Muslim vote and fend off attacks on his leadership. The 'hudud' controversy was triggered by the Islamist party that rules Kelantan. Parti Islam se-Malaysia's (PAS) push to have 'hudud' recognized under federal law, so it can be implemented in Kelantan, risks splitting the national opposition coalition to which it belongs: an already wobbly three-party alliance. To match story MALAYSIA-POLITICS/ISLAM Picture taken April 5, 2015. REUTERS/Olivia Harris
MALAYSIA-POLITICS/ISLAM
RTR4XJ0J
April 16, 2015
Women pray at Madrasah Ahmadiah Pondok Bunut Payong in Kota Bharu, in the northern coastal state of Kelantan,...
Kota Bharu, Malaysia
Women pray at Madrasah Ahmadiah Pondok Bunut Payong in Kota Bharu
Women pray at Madrasah Ahmadiah Pondok Bunut Payong in Kota Bharu, in the northern coastal state of Kelantan, April 5, 2015. Feuding over an Islamic penal code that stipulates stoning for adultery and amputation for theft has put a spotlight on Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak's struggle to secure the majority Muslim vote and fend off attacks on his leadership. The 'hudud' controversy was triggered by the Islamist party that rules Kelantan. Parti Islam se-Malaysia's (PAS) push to have 'hudud' recognized under federal law, so it can be implemented in Kelantan, risks splitting the national opposition coalition to which it belongs: an already wobbly three-party alliance. To match story MALAYSIA-POLITICS/ISLAM Picture taken April 5, 2015. REUTERS/Olivia Harris
MALAYSIA-POLITICS/ISLAM
RTR4XJ0I
April 16, 2015
A man prays at Masjid An-Naim Sri Cemerlang in Kota Bharu, in the northern coastal state of Kelantan,...
Kota Bharu, Malaysia
A man prays at Masjid An-Naim Sri Cemerlang in Kota Bharu
A man prays at Masjid An-Naim Sri Cemerlang in Kota Bharu, in the northern coastal state of Kelantan, April 6, 2015. Feuding over an Islamic penal code that stipulates stoning for adultery and amputation for theft has put a spotlight on Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak's struggle to secure the majority Muslim vote and fend off attacks on his leadership. The 'hudud' controversy was triggered by the Islamist party that rules Kelantan. Parti Islam se-Malaysia's (PAS) push to have 'hudud' recognized under federal law, so it can be implemented in Kelantan, risks splitting the national opposition coalition to which it belongs: an already wobbly three-party alliance. To match story MALAYSIA-POLITICS/ISLAM REUTERS/Olivia Harris
News
News
Sunanda Pushkar's Death - 20 Jan 2014
12 PICTURES
INDIA-MINISTER/
RTX17JNV
January 18, 2014
India's junior human resource development minister Shashi Tharoor (C) gestures after performing the last...
New Delhi, India
India's junior human resource development minister Tharoor gestures after performing the last rites for...
India's junior human resource development minister Shashi Tharoor (C) gestures after performing the last rites for his wife Sunanda Puskhar at a cremation ground in New Delhi January 18, 2014. The death of Sunanda was described as "sudden" and "unnatural" following an autopsy on Saturday, a day after she was found dead in a New Delhi hotel room having earlier accused Tharoor of adultery. Police have launched an inquest into her death. REUTERS/Adnan Abidi (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)
Nelson Mandela
Nelson Mandela
Family Feud - 05 Jul 2013
18 PICTURES
BRITAIN-HUHNE/
RTR3EUSI
March 11, 2013
The partner of former cabinet minister Chris Huhne, Carina Trimingham, leaves Southwark Crown Court in...
London, United Kingdom
The partner of former cabinet minister Chris Huhne, Carina Trimingham, leaves Southwark Crown Court in...
The partner of former cabinet minister Chris Huhne, Carina Trimingham, leaves Southwark Crown Court in London March 11, 2013. Disgraced former British energy minister Chris Huhne was jailed for eight months on Monday for lying to police about a speeding offence in a bizarre tale of adultery and revenge that gripped the British public. Huhne's ex-wife Vicky Pryce, a prominent economist, also was jailed for eight months for her role in the deception. REUTERS/Toby Melville (BRITAIN - Tags: POLITICS CRIME LAW)
BRITAIN-HUHNE/
RTR3EUSG
March 11, 2013
The partner of former cabinet minister Chris Huhne, Carina Trimingham, leaves Southwark Crown Court in...
London, United Kingdom
The partner of former cabinet minister Chris Huhne, Carina Trimingham, leaves Southwark Crown Court in...
The partner of former cabinet minister Chris Huhne, Carina Trimingham, leaves Southwark Crown Court in London March 11, 2013. Disgraced former British energy minister Chris Huhne was jailed for eight months on Monday for lying to police about a speeding offence in a bizarre tale of adultery and revenge that gripped the British public. Huhne's ex-wife Vicky Pryce, a prominent economist, also was jailed for eight months for her role in the deception. REUTERS/Toby Melville (BRITAIN - Tags: POLITICS CRIME LAW)
BRITAIN-HUHNE/
RTR3EURW
March 11, 2013
Vicky Pryce, ex-wife of Britain's former energy secretary Chris Huhne, leaves Southwark Crown Court in...
London, United Kingdom
Vicky Pryce, ex-wife of Britain's former energy secretary Chris Huhne, leaves Southwark Crown Court in...
Vicky Pryce, ex-wife of Britain's former energy secretary Chris Huhne, leaves Southwark Crown Court in the back of a prison van in central London March 11, 2013. Disgraced former British energy minister Chris Huhne was jailed for eight months on Monday for lying to police about a speeding offence in a bizarre tale of adultery and revenge that gripped the British public. Huhne's ex-wife Vicky Pryce, a prominent economist, also was jailed for eight months for her role in the deception. REUTERS/Paul Hackett (BRITAIN - Tags: CRIME LAW POLITICS)
BRITAIN-HUHNE/
RTR3EURR
March 11, 2013
Vicky Pryce, ex-wife of Britain's former energy secretary Chris Huhne, leaves Southwark Crown Court in...
London, United Kingdom
Vicky Pryce, ex-wife of Britain's former energy secretary Chris Huhne, leaves Southwark Crown Court in...
Vicky Pryce, ex-wife of Britain's former energy secretary Chris Huhne, leaves Southwark Crown Court in the back of a prison van in central London March 11, 2013. Disgraced former British energy minister Chris Huhne was jailed for eight months on Monday for lying to police about a speeding offence in a bizarre tale of adultery and revenge that gripped the British public. Huhne's ex-wife Vicky Pryce, a prominent economist, also was jailed for eight months for her role in the deception. REUTERS/Paul Hackett (BRITAIN - Tags: CRIME LAW POLITICS)
BRITAIN-HUHNE/
RTR3EURI
March 11, 2013
Vicky Pryce, ex-wife of Britain's former energy secretary Chris Huhne, leaves Southwark Crown Court in...
London, United Kingdom
Vicky Pryce, ex-wife of Britain's former energy secretary Chris Huhne, leaves Southwark Crown Court in...
Vicky Pryce, ex-wife of Britain's former energy secretary Chris Huhne, leaves Southwark Crown Court in the back of a prison van in central London March 11, 2013. Disgraced former British energy minister Chris Huhne was jailed for eight months on Monday for lying to police about a speeding offence in a bizarre tale of adultery and revenge that gripped the British public. Huhne's ex-wife Vicky Pryce, a prominent economist, also was jailed for eight months for her role in the deception. REUTERS/Paul Hackett (BRITAIN - Tags: CRIME LAW POLITICS TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)
USA-GENERALS/
RTR3AEUY
November 14, 2012
Paula Broadwell, the woman whose affair with CIA director General David Petraeus led to his resignation,...
Washington, UNITED STATES
Paula Broadwell is seen at her brother's home in Washington
Paula Broadwell, the woman whose affair with CIA director General David Petraeus led to his resignation, is seen at her brother's home in Washington November 13, 2012. A computer used by Broadwell contained substantial classified information that should have been stored under more secure conditions, law enforcement and national security officials said on Wednesday. Picture taken November 13, 2012. REUTERS/Ron Sachs/CNP (UNITED STATES - Tags: MILITARY POLITICS TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)
NEW YORK CITY AND AREA WITHIN 75 MILES RADIUS OUT. NEWSDAY OUT. NEWARK STAR-LEDGER OUT. NEW YORK DAILY NEWS OUT. NEW YORK POST OUT. NEW YORK TIMES OUT. WALL STREET JOURNAL OUT
USA-PETRAEUS/INVESTIGATION
RTR3ACQK
November 13, 2012
A combination photo shows CIA Director David Petraeus speaking on Capitol Hill in Washington on January...
Washington, UNITED STATES
CIA Director David Petraeus and Gen. John Allen combination photo
A combination photo shows CIA Director David Petraeus speaking on Capitol Hill in Washington on January 31, 2012 and U.S. Marine Corps Lt. Gen. John Allen arriving to testify on Capitol Hill in Washington June 28, 2011. The top U.S. commander in Afghanistan, General John Allen, is under investigation for alleged inappropriate communication with a woman at the center of the scandal involving former CIA Director David Petraeus, a senior U.S. defense official said on November 13, 2012. REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque/Yuri Gripas/Files (UNITED STATES - Tags: POLITICS MILITARY)
PAKISTAN-PRIVATEDETECTIVE/
RTR38O8M
October 01, 2012
A poster hangs on the wall at the office of FactFinders, a private detective agency, in Lahore September...
Lahore, Pakistan
A poster hangs on the wall at the office of FactFinders, a private detective agency, in Lahore
A poster hangs on the wall at the office of FactFinders, a private detective agency, in Lahore September 28, 2012. FactFinders, Pakistan's first licensed private detective agency, is founded by Masood Haider, a former army pilot. His staff of 30, scattered across Pakistan with a few in Britain for clients there, are recruited from retired military and police officers and the financial industry. In deeply conservative Muslim Pakistan where arranged marriages are common and adultery can be punished by death, the existence of Haider's private detective agency is an illustration of how much the society is changing. Picture taken on September 28, 2012. To match Feature PAKISTAN-PRIVATEDETECTIVE/ REUTERS/Mohsin Raza (PAKISTAN - Tags: CRIME LAW BUSINESS SOCIETY)
PAKISTAN-PRIVATEDETECTIVE/
RTR38O8K
October 01, 2012
A man poses for a photograph as he reads a magazine at the office of FactFinders, a private detective...
Lahore, Pakistan
A man poses for a photograph as he reads a magazine at the office of FactFinders, a private detective...
A man poses for a photograph as he reads a magazine at the office of FactFinders, a private detective agency, in Lahore September 28, 2012. FactFinders, Pakistan's first licensed private detective agency, is founded by Masood Haider, a former army pilot. His staff of 30, scattered across Pakistan with a few in Britain for clients there, are recruited from retired military and police officers and the financial industry. In deeply conservative Muslim Pakistan where arranged marriages are common and adultery can be punished by death, the existence of Haider's private detective agency is an illustration of how much the society is changing. Picture taken on September 28, 2012. To match Feature PAKISTAN-PRIVATEDETECTIVE/ REUTERS/Mohsin Raza (PAKISTAN - Tags: CRIME LAW BUSINESS SOCIETY)
PAKISTAN-PRIVATEDETECTIVE/
RTR38O8J
October 01, 2012
Brochures are displayed at the office of FactFinders, a private detective agency, in Lahore September...
Lahore, Pakistan
Brochures are displayed at the office of FactFinders, a private detective agency, in Lahore
Brochures are displayed at the office of FactFinders, a private detective agency, in Lahore September 28, 2012. FactFinders, Pakistan's first licensed private detective agency, is founded by Masood Haider, a former army pilot. His staff of 30, scattered across Pakistan with a few in Britain for clients there, are recruited from retired military and police officers and the financial industry. In deeply conservative Muslim Pakistan where arranged marriages are common and adultery can be punished by death, the existence of Haider's private detective agency is an illustration of how much the society is changing. Picture taken on September 28, 2012. To match Feature PAKISTAN-PRIVATEDETECTIVE/ REUTERS/Mohsin Raza (PAKISTAN - Tags: CRIME LAW BUSINESS SOCIETY)
PAKISTAN-PRIVATEDETECTIVE/
RTR38O8G
October 01, 2012
A man displays brochures to be photographed at the office of FactFinders, a private detective agency,...
Lahore, Pakistan
A man displays brochures to be photographed at the office of FactFinders, a private detective agency,...
A man displays brochures to be photographed at the office of FactFinders, a private detective agency, in Lahore September 28, 2012. FactFinders, Pakistan's first licensed private detective agency, is founded by Masood Haider, a former army pilot. His staff of 30, scattered across Pakistan with a few in Britain for clients there, are recruited from retired military and police officers and the financial industry. In deeply conservative Muslim Pakistan where arranged marriages are common and adultery can be punished by death, the existence of Haider's private detective agency is an illustration of how much the society is changing. Picture taken on September 28, 2012. To match Feature PAKISTAN-PRIVATEDETECTIVE/ REUTERS/Mohsin Raza (PAKISTAN - Tags: CRIME LAW BUSINESS SOCIETY)
AFGHANISTAN-EXECUTION/REACTION
RTR34TQL
July 11, 2012
An Afghan police officer stands guard as women march to protest the recent public execution of a young...
Kabul, Afghanistan
An Afghan police officer stands guard as women march to protest the recent public execution of a young...
An Afghan police officer stands guard as women march to protest the recent public execution of a young woman, in Kabul July 11, 2012. The Taliban denied involvement in the killing in Parwan province, in which an unnamed woman's head and body were riddled with bullets at close range in punishment for alleged adultery. Authorities in Kabul directly blamed the Islamist group. The banner reads, "Human rights activists are against the public execution, this action is against international law and agreement." REUTERS/Omar Sobhani (AFGHANISTAN - Tags: CRIME LAW CIVIL UNREST)
AFGHANISTAN-EXECUTION/REACTION
RTR34TMC
July 11, 2012
Momtaz, 16, a victim of an acid attack, participates in a protest against the recent public execution...
Kabul, Afghanistan
Momtaz, a victim of an acid attack, participates in a protest against the recent public execution of...
Momtaz, 16, a victim of an acid attack, participates in a protest against the recent public execution of a young woman, in Kabul July 11, 2012. The Taliban denied involvement in the killing in Parwan province, in which an unnamed woman's head and body were riddled with bullets at close range in punishment for alleged adultery. Authorities in Kabul directly blamed the Islamist group. REUTERS/Omar Sobhani (AFGHANISTAN - Tags: CRIME LAW CIVIL UNREST)
AFGHANISTAN-EXECUTION/REACTION
RTR34TM9
July 11, 2012
Momtaz, 16, a victim of an acid attack, participates in a protest against the recent public execution...
Kabul, Afghanistan
Momtaz, a victim of an acid attack, participates in a protest against the recent public execution of...
Momtaz, 16, a victim of an acid attack, participates in a protest against the recent public execution of a young woman, in Kabul July 11, 2012. The Taliban denied involvement in the killing in Parwan province, in which an unnamed woman's head and body were riddled with bullets at close range in punishment for alleged adultery. Authorities in Kabul directly blamed the Islamist group. REUTERS/Omar Sobhani (AFGHANISTAN - Tags: CRIME LAW CIVIL UNREST)
AFGHANISTAN-EXECUTION/REACTION
RTR34TM4
July 11, 2012
A woman marches with a banner to protest the recent public execution of a young woman, in Kabul July...
Kabul, Afghanistan
A woman marches with a banner to protest the recent public execution of a young woman, in Kabul
A woman marches with a banner to protest the recent public execution of a young woman, in Kabul July 11, 2012. The Taliban denied involvement in the killing in Parwan province, in which an unnamed woman's head and body were riddled with bullets at close range in punishment for alleged adultery. Authorities in Kabul directly blamed the Islamist group. REUTERS/Omar Sobhani (AFGHANISTAN - Tags: CRIME LAW CIVIL UNREST)
AFGHANISTAN-EXECUTION/REACTION
RTR34TM1
July 11, 2012
Afghan police officers stand guard as women march to protest the recent public execution of a young woman,...
Kabul, Afghanistan
Afghan police officers stand guard as women march to protest the recent public execution of a young woman,...
Afghan police officers stand guard as women march to protest the recent public execution of a young woman, in Kabul July 11, 2012. The Taliban denied involvement in the killing in Parwan province, in which an unnamed woman's head and body were riddled with bullets at close range in punishment for alleged adultery. Authorities in Kabul directly blamed the Islamist group. REUTERS/Omar Sobhani (AFGHANISTAN - Tags: CRIME LAW CIVIL UNREST)
AFGHANISTAN-EXEUCTION/REACTION
RTR34TLX
July 11, 2012
Women march with banners to protest the recent public execution of a young woman, in Kabul July 11, 2012....
Kabul, Afghanistan
Women march with banners to protest the recent public execution of a young woman, in Kabul
Women march with banners to protest the recent public execution of a young woman, in Kabul July 11, 2012. The Taliban denied involvement in the killing in Parwan province, in which an unnamed woman's head and body were riddled with bullets at close range in punishment for alleged adultery. Authorities in Kabul directly blamed the Islamist group. REUTERS/Omar Sobhani (AFGHANISTAN - Tags: CRIME LAW CIVIL UNREST)
AFGHANISTAN-EXECUTION/REACTION
RTR34TLW
July 11, 2012
Women march with banners to protest the recent public execution of a young woman, in Kabul July 11, 2012....
Kabul, Afghanistan
Women march with banners to protest the recent public execution of a young woman, in Kabul
Women march with banners to protest the recent public execution of a young woman, in Kabul July 11, 2012. The Taliban denied involvement in the killing in Parwan province, in which an unnamed woman's head and body were riddled with bullets at close range in punishment for alleged adultery. Authorities in Kabul directly blamed the Islamist group. REUTERS/Omar Sobhani (AFGHANISTAN - Tags: CRIME LAW CIVIL UNREST)
TURKEY-WOMEN/MAGAZINE
RTR2P3MQ
July 20, 2011
The latest issue of monthly women's magazine Bayan Yani is seen in this photo illustration taken in Istanbul...
Istanbul, Turkey
To match Feature TURKEY-WOMEN/MAGAZINE
The latest issue of monthly women's magazine Bayan Yani is seen in this photo illustration taken in Istanbul July 19, 2011. Bayan Yani, meaning 'the seat next to the women's seat', is a Turkish woman's satirical magazine that tackles taboo issues with a mix of social criticism and acid humour. Launched in March and produced by women cartoonists and women writers only, Bayan Yani has made a splash confronting uncomfortable topics such as "honour" killings, women's rights, sex, adultery and Islam, and with occasional irreverent glances at lighter fare such as weight loss or cellulite. Picture taken July 19, 2011. To match Feature TURKEY-WOMEN/MAGAZINE REUTERS/Murad Sezer (TURKEY - Tags: ENTERTAINMENT MEDIA SOCIETY)
TURKEY-WOMEN/MAGAZINE
RTR2P3MP
July 20, 2011
The latest issue of monthly women's magazine Bayan Yani is seen in this photo illustration taken in Istanbul...
Istanbul, Turkey
To match Feature TURKEY-WOMEN/MAGAZINE
The latest issue of monthly women's magazine Bayan Yani is seen in this photo illustration taken in Istanbul July 19, 2011. Bayan Yani, meaning 'the seat next to the women's seat', is a Turkish woman's satirical magazine that tackles taboo issues with a mix of social criticism and acid humour. Launched in March and produced by women cartoonists and women writers only, Bayan Yani has made a splash confronting uncomfortable topics such as "honour" killings, women's rights, sex, adultery and Islam, and with occasional irreverent glances at lighter fare such as weight loss or cellulite. Picture taken July 19, 2011. To match Feature TURKEY-WOMEN/MAGAZINE REUTERS/Murad Sezer (TURKEY - Tags: ENTERTAINMENT MEDIA SOCIETY)
IRAN-ASHTIANI/
RTXW57F
January 01, 2011
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability...
TABRIZ, Iran
Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, sits with her son Ghaderzadeh during...
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability to film or take pictures in Tehran.

Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, sits with her son Sajjad Ghaderzadeh during a meeting at a provincial welfare organisation in Tabriz, 633 km (396 miles) northwest of Tehran, January 1, 2011. Ashtiani was allowed out on prison leave to have dinner with her daughter and son on Saturday, hours after he had appealed to the judiciary to spare her life. She has been accused of adultery and of being complicit in her husband's murder but her sentence to be stoned to death was suspended after an international outcry. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: CRIME LAW)
IRAN-ASHTIANI/
RTXW57A
January 01, 2011
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability...
TABRIZ, Iran
Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, sits with her son Ghaderzadeh during...
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability to film or take pictures in Tehran.

Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, sits with her son Sajjad Ghaderzadeh during a meeting at a provincial welfare organisation in Tabriz, 633 km (396 miles) northwest of Tehran, January 1, 2011. Ashtiani was allowed out on prison leave to have dinner with her daughter and son on Saturday, hours after he had appealed to the judiciary to spare her life. She has been accused of adultery and of being complicit in her husband's murder but her sentence to be stoned to death was suspended after an international outcry. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: CRIME LAW)
IRAN-ASHTIANI/
RTXW578
January 01, 2011
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability...
TABRIZ, Iran
Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, attends a meeting with her son Ghaderzadeh...
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability to film or take pictures in Tehran.

Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, attends a meeting with her son Sajjad Ghaderzadeh at a provincial welfare organisation in Tabriz, 633 km (396 miles) northwest of Tehran, January 1, 2011. Ashtiani was allowed out on prison leave to have dinner with her daughter and son on Saturday, hours after he had appealed to the judiciary to spare her life. She has been accused of adultery and of being complicit in her husband's murder but her sentence to be stoned to death was suspended after an international outcry. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: CRIME LAW)
IRAN-ASHTIANI/
RTXW575
January 01, 2011
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability...
TABRIZ, Iran
Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, attends a meeting with her son Ghaderzadeh...
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability to film or take pictures in Tehran.

Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, attends a meeting with her son Sajjad Ghaderzadeh at a provincial welfare organisation in Tabriz, 633 km (396 miles) northwest of Tehran, January 1, 2011. Ashtiani was allowed out on prison leave to have dinner with her daughter and son on Saturday, hours after he had appealed to the judiciary to spare her life. She has been accused of adultery and of being complicit in her husband's murder but her sentence to be stoned to death was suspended after an international outcry. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: CRIME LAW)
IRAN-ASHTIANI/
RTXW568
January 01, 2011
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability...
TABRIZ, Iran
Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, speaks with the media during a meeting with...
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability to film or take pictures in Tehran.

Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani (L), an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, speaks with the media during a meeting with her son Sajjad Ghaderzadeh at a provincial welfare organisation in Tabriz, 633 km (396 miles) northwest of Tehran, January 1, 2011. Ashtiani was allowed out on prison leave to have dinner with her daughter and son on Saturday, hours after he had appealed to the judiciary to spare her life. She has been accused of adultery and of being complicit in her husband's murder but her sentence to be stoned to death was suspended after an international outcry. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: CRIME LAW)
IRAN-ASHTIANI/
RTXW564
January 01, 2011
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability...
TABRIZ, Iran
Mohammadi Ashtiani, woman sentenced to death by stoning, and her son Ghaderzadeh meet each others at...
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability to film or take pictures in Tehran.

Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, meets with her son Sajjad Ghaderzadeh at a provincial welfare organisation in Tabriz, 633 km (396 miles) northwest of Tehran, January 1, 2011. Ashtiani was allowed out on prison leave to have dinner with her daughter and son on Saturday, hours after he had appealed to the judiciary to spare her life. She has been accused of adultery and of being complicit in her husband's murder but her sentence to be stoned to death was suspended after an international outcry. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: CRIME LAW)
IRAN-ASHTIANI/
RTXW55X
January 01, 2011
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability...
TABRIZ, Iran
Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, looks at her son Ghaderzadeh during...
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability to film or take pictures in Tehran.

Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, looks at her son Sajjad Ghaderzadeh during a meeting at a provincial welfare organisation in Tabriz, 633 km (396 miles) northwest of Tehran, January 1, 2011. Ashtiani was allowed out on prison leave to have dinner with her daughter and son on Saturday, hours after he had appealed to the judiciary to spare her life. She has been accused of adultery and of being complicit in her husband's murder but her sentence to be stoned to death was suspended after an international outcry. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: CRIME LAW)
IRAN-ASHTIANI/
RTXW55U
January 01, 2011
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability...
TABRIZ, Iran
Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, looks at her son Ghaderzadeh during...
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability to film or take pictures in Tehran.

Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, looks at her son Sajjad Ghaderzadeh during a meeting at a provincial welfare organisation in Tabriz, 633 km (396 miles) northwest of Tehran, January 1, 2011. Ashtiani was allowed out on prison leave to have dinner with her daughter and son on Saturday, hours after he had appealed to the judiciary to spare her life. She has been accused of adultery and of being complicit in her husband's murder but her sentence to be stoned to death was suspended after an international outcry. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: CRIME LAW IMAGES OF THE DAY)
IRAN-ASHTIANI/
RTXW55T
January 01, 2011
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability...
TABRIZ, Iran
Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, looks on during a meeting with her son Ghaderzadeh...
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability to film or take pictures in Tehran.

Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, looks on during a meeting with her son Sajjad Ghaderzadeh at a provincial welfare organisation in Tabriz, 633 km (396 miles) northwest of Tehran, January 1, 2011. Ashtiani was allowed out on prison leave to have dinner with her daughter and son on Saturday, hours after he had appealed to the judiciary to spare her life. She has been accused of adultery and of being complicit in her husband's murder but her sentence to be stoned to death was suspended after an international outcry. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: CRIME LAW)
IRAN-ASHTIANI/
RTXW55K
January 01, 2011
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability...
TABRIZ, Iran
Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, attends a meeting with her son Ghaderzadeh...
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability to film or take pictures in Tehran.

Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, attends a meeting with her son Sajjad Ghaderzadeh at a provincial welfare organisation in Tabriz, 633 km (396 miles) northwest of Tehran, January 1, 2011. Ashtiani was allowed out on prison leave to have dinner with her daughter and son on Saturday, hours after he had appealed to the judiciary to spare her life. She has been accused of adultery and of being complicit in her husband's murder but her sentence to be stoned to death was suspended after an international outcry. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: CRIME LAW)
IRAN-ASHTIANI/
RTXW55D
January 01, 2011
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability...
TABRIZ, Iran
Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, looks out during a meeting with her son Ghaderzadeh...
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability to film or take pictures in Tehran.

Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, looks out during a meeting with her son Sajjad Ghaderzadeh at a provincial welfare organisation in Tabriz, 633 km (396 miles) northwest of Tehran, January 1, 2011. Ashtiani was allowed out on prison leave to have dinner with her daughter and son on Saturday, hours after he had appealed to the judiciary to spare her life. She has been accused of adultery and of being complicit in her husband's murder but her sentence to be stoned to death was suspended after an international outcry. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: CRIME LAW)
IRAN-ASHTIANI/
RTXW558
January 01, 2011
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability...
TABRIZ, Iran
Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, enters a suite to meet her son Ghaderzadeh...
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability to film or take pictures in Tehran.

Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, enters a suite to meet her son Sajjad Ghaderzadeh at a provincial welfare organisation in Tabriz, 633 km (396 miles) northwest of Tehran, January 1, 2011. Ashtiani was allowed out on prison leave to have dinner with her daughter and son on Saturday, hours after he had appealed to the judiciary to spare her life. She has been accused of adultery and of being complicit in her husband's murder but her sentence to be stoned to death was suspended after an international outcry. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: CRIME LAW)
IRAN/
RTXW555
January 01, 2011
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability...
TABRIZ, Iran
Iranian Ghaderzadeh and his mother Mohammadi Ashtiani, the woman sentenced to death by stoning,enter...
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability to film or take pictures in Tehran.

Sajjad Ghaderzadeh and his mother Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, enter a suite as they meet each other at a provincial welfare organisation in Tabriz, 633 km (396 miles) northwest of Tehran, January 1, 2011. Ghaderzadeh asked the Iranian judiciary on Saturday to spare his mother's life. Ashtiani has been accused of adultery and of being complicit in her husband's murder but her sentence to be stoned to death was suspended after an international outcry. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: CRIME LAW)
IRAN/
RTXW53E
January 01, 2011
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability...
TARBIZ, Iran
Ghaderzadeh, son of Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, leaves his suite at a provincial...
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability to film or take pictures in Tehran.

Sajjad Ghaderzadeh, son of Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, leaves his suite at a provincial welfare organisation to attend a news conference in Tabriz, 633 km (396 miles) northwest of Tehran, January 1, 2011. Ashtiani has been accused of adultery and of being complicit in her husband's murder but her sentence to be stoned to death was suspended after an international outcry. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: CRIME LAW)
IRAN/
RTXW4YW
January 01, 2011
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability...
TARBIZ, Iran
Ghaderzadeh, son of Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, speaks with the media during...
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability to film or take pictures in Tehran.

Sajjad Ghaderzadeh (R), son of Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, speaks with the media during a news conference at a provincial welfare organisation in Tabriz, 633 km (396 miles) northwest of Tehran, January 1, 2011. Ashtiani has been accused of adultery and of being complicit in her husband's murder but her sentence to be stoned to death was suspended after an international outcry. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: CRIME LAW)
IRAN/
RTXW4YQ
January 01, 2011
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability...
TARBIZ, Iran
Ghaderzadeh, son of Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, speaks with the media during...
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability to film or take pictures in Tehran.

Sajjad Ghaderzadeh, son of Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, speaks with the media during a news conference at a provincial welfare organisation in Tabriz, 633 km (396 miles) northwest of Tehran, January 1, 2011. Ashtiani has been accused of adultery and of being complicit in her husband's murder but her sentence to be stoned to death was suspended after an international outcry. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: CRIME LAW HEADSHOT)
IRAN/
RTXW4Y1
January 01, 2011
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability...
TARBIZ, Iran
Ghaderzadeh, son of Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, speaks with the media during...
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability to film or take pictures in Tehran.

Sajjad Ghaderzadeh, son of Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, speaks with the media during a news conference at a provincial welfare organisation in Tabriz, 633 km (396 miles) northwest of Tehran, January 1, 2011. Ashtiani has been accused of adultery and of being complicit in her husband's murder but her sentence to be stoned to death was suspended after an international outcry. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: CRIME LAW HEADSHOT)
IRAN/
RTXW4XZ
January 01, 2011
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability...
TARBIZ, Iran
Sajjad Ghaderzadeh, son of Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning,...
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability to film or take pictures in Tehran.

Sajjad Ghaderzadeh, son of Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, attends a news conference at a provincial welfare organisation in Tabriz, 633 km (396 miles) northwest of Tehran, January 1, 2011. Ashtiani has been accused of adultery and of being complicit in her husband's murder but her sentence to be stoned to death was suspended after an international outcry. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: CRIME LAW)
IRAN/
RTXW4XR
January 01, 2011
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability...
TARBIZ, Iran
Ghaderzadeh, son of Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, speaks with the media during...
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability to film or take pictures in Tehran.

Sajjad Ghaderzadeh (R), son of Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, speaks with the media during a news conference at a provincial welfare organisation in Tabriz, 633 km (396 miles) northwest of Tehran, January 1, 2011. Ashtiani has been accused of adultery and of being complicit in her husband's murder but her sentence to be stoned to death was suspended after an international outcry. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: CRIME LAW)
IRAN/
RTXW4XJ
January 01, 2011
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability...
TARBIZ, Iran
Ghaderzadeh, son of Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, speaks with the media during...
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability to film or take pictures in Tehran.

Sajjad Ghaderzadeh, son of Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, speaks with the media during a news conference at a provincial welfare organisation in Tabriz, 633 km (396 miles) northwest of Tehran, January 1, 2011. Ashtiani has been accused of adultery and of being complicit in her husband's murder but her sentence to be stoned to death was suspended after an international outcry. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: CRIME LAW)
IRAN/
RTXW4XI
January 01, 2011
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability...
TARBIZ, Iran
Ghaderzadeh, son of Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, speaks with the media during...
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability to film or take pictures in Tehran.

Sajjad Ghaderzadeh, son of Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, speaks with the media during a news conference at a provincial welfare organisation in Tabriz, 633 km (396 miles) northwest of Tehran, January 1, 2011. Ashtiani has been accused of adultery and of being complicit in her husband's murder but her sentence to be stoned to death was suspended after an international outcry. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: CRIME LAW)
IRAN/
RTXW4XF
January 01, 2011
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability...
TARBIZ, Iran
Sajjad Ghaderzadeh, son of Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning,...
EDITORS' NOTE: Reuters and other foreign media are subject to Iranian restrictions on their ability to film or take pictures in Tehran.

Sajjad Ghaderzadeh, son of Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtiani, an Iranian woman sentenced to death by stoning, attends a news conference at a provincial welfare organisation in Tabriz, 633 km (396 miles) northwest of Tehran, January 1, 2011. Ashtiani has been accused of adultery and of being complicit in her husband's murder but her sentence to be stoned to death was suspended after an international outcry. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN - Tags: CRIME LAW IMAGES OF THE DAY)
Sort by
Display
Items per page
Page
of 5