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Search results for: Arsonist

AUSTRALIA-FIRES/
RTXBFWA
February 10, 2009
A local worker puts a "Postponed" banner on an advertisement for a local drama production near the town...
KINGLAKE, Australia
A local worker puts a "Postponed" banner on an advertisement for a local drama production near the town...
A local worker puts a "Postponed" banner on an advertisement for a local drama production near the town of Kinglake, 46km (29 miles) north of Melbourne, February 10, 2009. Australian police combed through a blackened landscape searching for clues in the hunt for possible arsonists on Tuesday as the death toll from the nation's worst bushfires looked likely to top 200. REUTERS/Daniel Munoz (AUSTRALIA)
KOREA/
RTXBFUV
February 10, 2009
Dancers perform during a traditional religious service marking the first anniversary of the fire on Namdaemun,...
Seoul, South Korea
Dancers perform during a traditional religious service marking the first anniversary of the fire on Namdaemun,...
Dancers perform during a traditional religious service marking the first anniversary of the fire on Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun or "Great South Gate", in front of the restoration site in Seoul February 10, 2009. The 600-year-old gate, designated as the country's number one national treasure, was burnt down on February 10, 2008 by an arsonist. The site was opened to the public to mark the first anniversary of the fire. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA/
RTXBFUT
February 10, 2009
A woman hangs a piece of paper with her wish for 'perfect restoration of the fire-damaged Namdaemun',...
Seoul, South Korea
A woman hangs a piece of paper with her wish for 'perfect restoration of the fire-damaged Namdaemun in...
A woman hangs a piece of paper with her wish for 'perfect restoration of the fire-damaged Namdaemun', officially called Sungnyemun or "Great South Gate", during the first anniversary of the fire in front of the restoration site in Seoul February 10, 2009. The 600-year-old gate, designated as the country's number one national treasure, was burnt down on February 10, 2008 by an arsonist. The site was opened to the public to mark the first anniversary of the fire. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA/
RTXBFUS
February 10, 2009
Visitors look at restoration works at the site of the fire-damaged Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun...
Seoul, South Korea
Visitors look at restoration works at the site of the fire-damaged Namdaemun in Seoul
Visitors look at restoration works at the site of the fire-damaged Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun or 'Great South Gate', in Seoul February 10, 2009. The 600-year-old gate, designated as the country's number one national treasure, was burnt down on February 10, 2008 by an arsonist. The site was opened to the public to mark the first anniversary of the fire. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA/
RTXBFUC
February 10, 2009
Visitors look at restoration works at the site of the damaged Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun...
Seoul, South Korea
Visitors look at restoration works at the site of the damaged Namdaemun
Visitors look at restoration works at the site of the damaged Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun or "Great South Gate", in Seoul February 10, 2009. The 600-year-old gate, designated as the country's number one national treasure, was burnt down on February 10, 2008 by an arsonist. The site was opened to the public to mark the first anniversary of the fire. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA/
RTXBFUA
February 10, 2009
Visitors look at restoration works at the site of the damaged Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun...
Seoul, South Korea
Visitors look at restoration works at the site of the damaged Namdaemun
Visitors look at restoration works at the site of the damaged Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun or "Great South Gate", in Seoul February 10, 2009. The 600-year-old gate, designated as the country's number one national treasure, was burnt down on February 10, 2008 by an arsonist. The site was opened to the public to mark the first anniversary of the fire. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA/
RTXBFU8
February 10, 2009
A man and his daughter look at restoration works at the site of the damaged Namdaemun, officially called...
Seoul, South Korea
Man and his daughter look at restoration works at the site of the damaged Namdaemun
A man and his daughter look at restoration works at the site of the damaged Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun or "Great South Gate", in Seoul February 10, 2009. The 600-year-old gate, designated as the country's number one national treasure, was burnt down on February 10, 2008 by an arsonist. The site was opened to the public to mark the first anniversary of the fire. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA/
RTR21F7J
August 20, 2008
Fire-fighters stand in front of Dongdaemun, officially called Heunginjimun, or "Great East Gate", after...
Seoul, South Korea
Fire-fighters stand in front of Dongdaemun, officially called Heunginjimun, or "Great East Gate", after...
Fire-fighters stand in front of Dongdaemun, officially called Heunginjimun, or "Great East Gate", after a fire drill in Seoul August 20, 2008. The drill, a part of a South Korea-U.S. combined military exercise Ulchi Freedom Guardian, was carried out on Wednesday in hopes of preventing the damage to cultural properties by fire after the country's 600-year-old gate Namdaemun or "Great South Gate" was destroyed by an arsonist last February. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA/
RTR21F7E
August 20, 2008
Fire-fighters splash water on Dongdaemun, officially called Heunginjimun, or "Great East Gate", during...
Seoul, South Korea
Fire-fighters splash water on Dongdaemun, "Great East Gate", during a fire drill in Seoul
Fire-fighters splash water on Dongdaemun, officially called Heunginjimun, or "Great East Gate", during a fire drill in Seoul August 20, 2008. The drill, a part of a South Korea-U.S. combined military exercise Ulchi Freedom Guardian, was carried out on Wednesday in hopes of preventing the damage to cultural properties by fire after the country's 600-year-old gate Namdaemun or "Great South Gate" was destroyed by an arsonist last February. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA/
RTR21F79
August 20, 2008
Fire-fighters splash water on Dongdaemun, officially called Heunginjimun, or "Great East Gate", during...
Seoul, South Korea
Fire-fighters splash water on Dongdaemun, "Great East Gate", during a fire drill in Seoul
Fire-fighters splash water on Dongdaemun, officially called Heunginjimun, or "Great East Gate", during a fire drill in Seoul August 20, 2008. The drill, a part of a South Korea-U.S. combined military exercise Ulchi Freedom Guardian, was carried out on Wednesday in hopes of preventing the damage to cultural properties by fire after the country's 600-year-old gate Namdaemun or "Great South Gate" was destroyed by an arsonist last February. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA/
RTR21F77
August 20, 2008
Fire-fighters splash water on Dongdaemun, officially called Heunginjimun, or "Great East Gate", during...
Seoul, South Korea
Fire-fighters splash water on Dongdaemun, "Great East Gate", during a fire drill in Seoul
Fire-fighters splash water on Dongdaemun, officially called Heunginjimun, or "Great East Gate", during an fire drill in Seoul August 20, 2008. The drill, a part of a South Korea-U.S. combined military exercise Ulchi Freedom Guardian, was carried out on Wednesday in hopes of preventing the damage to cultural properties by fire after the country's 600-year-old gate Namdaemun or "Great South Gate" was destroyed by an arsonist last February. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA)
RUSSIA-ARSONIST/
RTX6IIQ
June 04, 2008
A man looks into a burned car on the outskirts of Moscow, June 3, 2008. Moscow detectives are hunting...
Moscow, Russia
A man looks into a burned car on the outskirts of Moscow
A man looks into a burned car on the outskirts of Moscow, June 3, 2008. Moscow detectives are hunting for a lone pyromaniac who they believe is responsible for torching dozens of vehicles in a week-long spree, sending jitters through the car-loving Russian capital. Picture taken June 3, 2008. REUTERS/Sergei Karpukhin (RUSSIA)
RUSSIA-ARSONIST/
RTX6IIM
June 04, 2008
A man looks at a burned car on the outskirts of Moscow, June 3, 2008. Moscow detectives are hunting for...
Moscow, Russia
A man looks at a burned car on the outskirts of Moscow
A man looks at a burned car on the outskirts of Moscow, June 3, 2008. Moscow detectives are hunting for a lone pyromaniac who they believe is responsible for torching dozens of vehicles in a week-long spree, sending jitters through the car-loving Russian capital. Picture taken June 3, 2008. REUTERS/Sergei Karpukhin (RUSSIA)
KOREA/
RTR1YSOA
March 27, 2008
A firefighter jumps as part of a drill on a tiled roof of Junghwajeon, the main hall of Deoksugung palace,...
Seoul, South Korea
A firefighter jumps as part of a drill on a tiled roof of Junghwajeon, the main hall of Deoksugung palace,...
A firefighter jumps as part of a drill on a tiled roof of Junghwajeon, the main hall of Deoksugung palace, during a fire drill in Seoul March 27, 2008. The drill was carried out on Thursday in hopes of preventing the damage to cultural properties by fire. The South Korea's 600-year-old gate Namdaemun, designated as the country's number one national treasure, was burnt down on February 10 by a 70-year-old arsonist. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA/
RTR1YSNV
March 27, 2008
Firefighters carry ladders during a fire drill at Junghwajeon, the main hall of Deoksugung palace, in...
Seoul, South Korea
Firefighters carry ladders during a fire drill at Junghwajeon, the main hall of Deoksugung palace, in...
Firefighters carry ladders during a fire drill at Junghwajeon, the main hall of Deoksugung palace, in Seoul March 27, 2008. The drill was carried out on Thursday in hopes of preventing the damage to cultural properties by fire. The South Korea's 600-year-old gate Namdaemun, designated as the country's number one national treasure, was burnt down on February 10 by a 70-year-old arsonist. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA/
RTR1YSNR
March 27, 2008
A firefighter walks on a tiled roof of Junghwajeon, the main hall of Deoksugung palace, during a fire...
Seoul, South Korea
A firefighter walks on a tiled roof of Junghwajeon, the main hall of Deoksugung palace, during a fire...
A firefighter walks on a tiled roof of Junghwajeon, the main hall of Deoksugung palace, during a fire drill in Seoul March 27, 2008. The drill was carried out on Thursday in hopes of preventing the damage to cultural properties by fire. The South Korea's 600-year-old gate Namdaemun, designated as the country's number one national treasure, was burnt down on February 10 by a 70-year-old arsonist. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA/
RTR1YSNP
March 27, 2008
Employees of Deoksugung palace use a water hose during a fire drill at Junghwajeon, the main hall of...
Seoul, South Korea
Employees of Deoksugung palace use a water hose during a fire drill at Junghwajeon, the main hall of...
Employees of Deoksugung palace use a water hose during a fire drill at Junghwajeon, the main hall of Deoksugung palace, in Seoul March 27, 2008. The drill was carried out on Thursday in hopes of preventing the damage to cultural properties by fire. The South Korea's 600-year-old gate Namdaemun, designated as the country's number one national treasure, was burnt down on February 10 by a 70-year-old arsonist. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA/
RTR1YSNM
March 27, 2008
The employees of Deoksugung palace use a water hose during a fire drill at Junghwajeon, the main hall...
Seoul, South Korea
Employees of Deoksugung palace use a water hose during a fire drill at Junghwajeon, the main hall of...
The employees of Deoksugung palace use a water hose during a fire drill at Junghwajeon, the main hall of Deoksugung palace, in Seoul March 27, 2008. The drill was carried out on Thursday in hopes of preventing the damage to cultural properties by fire. The South Korea's 600-year-old gate Namdaemun, designated as the country's number one national treasure, was burnt down on February 10 by a 70-year-old arsonist. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA/
RTR1X8IX
February 18, 2008
A shaman holding knifes performs during a memorial service for the Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun,...
Seoul, South Korea
A shaman holding knifes performs during a memorial service for the Namdaemun in front of the fire-damaged...
A shaman holding knifes performs during a memorial service for the Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun, or "Great South Gate", in front of the fire-damaged gate in Seoul February 18, 2008. The 600-year-old gate, designated as the country's number one national treasure, was burnt down on February 10 by a 70-year-old arsonist who was angry about a compensation payment. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA/
RTR1X8IO
February 18, 2008
Dancers perform during a memorial service for the Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun, or "Great...
Seoul, South Korea
Dancers perform during a memorial service for the Namdaemun in front of the fire-damaged gate in Seoul...
Dancers perform during a memorial service for the Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun, or "Great South Gate", in front of the fire-damaged gate in Seoul February 18, 2008. The 600-year-old gate, designated as the country's number one national treasure, was burnt down on February 10 by a 70-year-old arsonist who was angry about a compensation payment. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA/
RTR1X8IM
February 18, 2008
Dancers perform during a memorial service for the Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun, or "Great...
Seoul, South Korea
Dancers perform during a memorial service for the Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun, or "Great...
Dancers perform during a memorial service for the Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun, or "Great South Gate", in Seoul February 18, 2008. The 600-year-old gate, designated as the country's number one national treasure, was burnt down on February 10 by a 70-year-old arsonist who was angry about a compensation payment. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA/
RTR1X8IH
February 18, 2008
People holding artificial flowers attend a memorial service for the Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun...
Seoul, South Korea
People holding artificial flowers attend a memorial service for the Namdaemun in Seoul
People holding artificial flowers attend a memorial service for the Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun or "Great South Gate", in front of the fire-damaged gate in Seoul February 18, 2008. The 600-year-old gate, designated as the country's number one national treasure, was burnt down on February 10 by a 70-year-old arsonist who was angry about a compensation payment. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA/
RTR1X8IG
February 18, 2008
A woman holding artificial flowers attends a memorial service for the Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun...
Seoul, South Korea
A woman holding artificial flowers attends a memorial service for the Namdaemun in Seoul
A woman holding artificial flowers attends a memorial service for the Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun or "Great South Gate", in front of the fire-damaged gate in Seoul February 18, 2008. The 600-year-old gate, designated as the country's number one national treasure, was burnt down on February 10 by a 70-year-old arsonist who was angry about a compensation payment. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA/
RTR1X8GV
February 18, 2008
Labourers work to restore the fire-damaged Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun or "Great South Gate",...
Seoul, South Korea
Labourers work to restore the fire-damaged Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun or "Great South Gate",...
Labourers work to restore the fire-damaged Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun or "Great South Gate", in Seoul February 18, 2008. The 600-year-old gate, designated as the country's number one national treasure, was burnt down on February 10 by a 70-year-old arsonist who was angry about a compensation payment. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA/
RTR1X8GS
February 18, 2008
Labourers work to restore the fire-damaged Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun or "Great South Gate",...
Seoul, South Korea
Labourers work to restore the fire-damaged Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun or "Great South Gate",...
Labourers work to restore the fire-damaged Namdaemun, officially called Sungnyemun or "Great South Gate", in Seoul February 18, 2008. The 600-year-old gate, designated as the country's number one national treasure, was burnt down on February 10 by a 70-year-old arsonist who was angry about a compensation payment. REUTERS/Jo Yong-Hak (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA-GATE/
RTR1WYDG
February 11, 2008
Policemen walk past floral tributes at Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", which was destroyed by fire,...
Seoul, South Korea
Policemen walk past floral tributes at Namdaemun or Great South Gate, which was destroyed by fire, in...
Policemen walk past floral tributes at Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", which was destroyed by fire, in Seoul February 11, 2008. The 600-year-old gate in central Seoul listed as South Korea's number one national treasure and the country's landmark symbol has been destroyed, possibly by an arsonist, police said on Monday. The gate, whose history is drummed into South Korean school children from an early age, is a huge loss to ordinary citizens, many of whom gathered to look in horror at a national icon reduced to ashes. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA-GATE/
RTR1WYDB
February 11, 2008
Policemen stand guard at Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", which was destroyed by fire, in Seoul February...
Seoul, South Korea
Policemen stand guard at Namdaemun or Great South Gate, which was destroyed by fire, in Seoul
Policemen stand guard at Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", which was destroyed by fire, in Seoul February 11, 2008. The 600-year-old gate in central Seoul listed as South Korea's number one national treasure and the country's landmark symbol has been destroyed, possibly by an arsonist, police said on Monday. The gate, whose history is drummed into South Korean school children from an early age, is a huge loss to ordinary citizens, many of whom gathered to look in horror at a national icon reduced to ashes. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA-GATE/
RTR1WYDA
February 11, 2008
Floral tributes sit in front of Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", which was destroyed by fire, in Seoul...
Seoul, South Korea
Floral tributes sit in front of Namdaemun or Great South Gate, which was destroyed by fire, in Seoul
Floral tributes sit in front of Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", which was destroyed by fire, in Seoul February 11, 2008. The 600-year-old gate in central Seoul, listed as South Korea's number one national treasure and the country's landmark symbol, has been destroyed, possibly by an arsonist, police said on Monday. The gate, whose history is drummed into South Korean school children from an early age, is a huge loss to ordinary citizens, many of whom gathered to look in horror at a national icon reduced to ashes. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA-GATE/
RTR1WYCZ
February 11, 2008
A citizen, angry because Namdaemun, the number one national treasure of Korea is destroyed by fire, speaks...
Seoul, South Korea
A citizen speaks in front of Namdaemun or Great South Gate in Seoul
A citizen, angry because Namdaemun, the number one national treasure of Korea is destroyed by fire, speaks in front of Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", in Seoul February 11, 2008. The 600-year-old gate in central Seoul was possibly destroyed by an arsonist, police said on Monday. The gate, whose history is drummed into South Korean school children from an early age, is a huge loss to ordinary citizens, many of whom gathered to look in horror at a national icon reduced to ashes. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA-GATE/
RTR1WY6J
February 11, 2008
South Korea's president-elect Lee Myung-bak (C) leaves Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", which was destroyed...
Seoul, South Korea
South Korea's president-elect Lee Myung-bak leaves Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", which was destroyed...
South Korea's president-elect Lee Myung-bak (C) leaves Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", which was destroyed by fire in Seoul February 11, 2008. The 600-year-old gate in central Seoul listed as South Korea's number one national treasure and the country's landmark symbol has been destroyed, possibly by an arsonist, police said on Monday. The gate, whose history is drummed into South Korean school children from an early age, is a huge loss to ordinary citizens, many of whom gathered to look in horror at a national icon reduced to ashes. REUTERS/Korea Pool (SOUTH KOREA) KOREA OUT
KOREA-GATE/
RTR1WY6H
February 11, 2008
South Korea's president-elect Lee Myung-bak (front) leaves Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", which was...
Seoul, South Korea
South Korea's president-elect Lee Myung-bak leaves Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", which was destroyed...
South Korea's president-elect Lee Myung-bak (front) leaves Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", which was destroyed by fire in Seoul February 11, 2008. The 600-year-old gate in central Seoul listed as South Korea's number one national treasure and the country's landmark symbol has been destroyed, possibly by an arsonist, police said on Monday. The gate, whose history is drummed into South Korean school children from an early age, is a huge loss to ordinary citizens, many of whom gathered to look in horror at a national icon reduced to ashes.REUTERS/Korea Pool (SOUTH KOREA) KOREA OUT
KOREA-GATE/
RTR1WY6G
February 11, 2008
South Korea's president-elect Lee Myung-bak (front R) leaves Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", which...
Seoul, South Korea
South Korea's president-elect Lee Myung-bak leaves Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", which was destroyed...
South Korea's president-elect Lee Myung-bak (front R) leaves Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", which was destroyed by fire in Seoul February 11, 2008. The 600-year-old gate in central Seoul listed as South Korea's number one national treasure and the country's landmark symbol has been destroyed, possibly by an arsonist, police said on Monday. The gate, whose history is drummed into South Korean school children from an early age, is a huge loss to ordinary citizens, many of whom gathered to look in horror at a national icon reduced to ashes. REUTERS/Korea Pool (SOUTH KOREA) KOREA OUT
KOREA-GATE/
RTR1WY5Z
February 11, 2008
South Korea's Prime Minister Han Duck-soo (front) leaves Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", which was...
Seoul, South Korea
South Korea's Prime Minister Han Duck-soo leaves Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", which was destroyed...
South Korea's Prime Minister Han Duck-soo (front) leaves Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", which was destroyed by fire in Seoul February 11, 2008. The 600-year-old gate in central Seoul listed as South Korea's number one national treasure and the country's landmark symbol has been destroyed, possibly by an arsonist, police said on Monday. The gate, whose history is drummed into South Korean school children from an early age, is a huge loss to ordinary citizens, many of whom gathered to look in horror at a national icon reduced to ashes. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA-GATE/
RTR1WY4W
February 11, 2008
The destroyed Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", is surrounded by a cordon in Seoul February 11, 2008....
Seoul, South Korea
The destroyed Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", is surrounded by a cordon in Seoul February 11, 2008....
The destroyed Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", is surrounded by a cordon in Seoul February 11, 2008. The 600-year-old gate in central Seoul listed as South Korea's number one national treasure and the country's landmark symbol has been destroyed, possibly by an arsonist, police said on Monday. The gate, whose history is drummed into South Korean school children from an early age, is a huge loss to ordinary citizens, many of whom gathered to look in horror at a national icon reduced to ashes. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA-GATE/
RTR1WY4T
February 11, 2008
A policeman (R) investigates the scene at Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", after it was destroyed by...
Seoul, South Korea
A policeman investigates the scene at Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", after it was destroyed by a fire...
A policeman (R) investigates the scene at Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", after it was destroyed by a fire in Seoul February 11, 2008. The 600-year-old gate in central Seoul listed as South Korea's number one national treasure and the country's landmark symbol has been destroyed, possibly by an arsonist, police said on Monday. The gate, whose history is drummed into South Korean school children from an early age, is a huge loss to ordinary citizens, many of whom gathered to look in horror at a national icon reduced to ashes. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA-GATE/
RTR1WY4R
February 11, 2008
The destroyed Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", is surrounded by a cordon in Seoul February 11, 2008....
Seoul, South Korea
The destroyed Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", is surrounded by a cordon in Seoul
The destroyed Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", is surrounded by a cordon in Seoul February 11, 2008. The 600-year-old gate in central Seoul listed as South Korea's number one national treasure and the country's landmark symbol has been destroyed, possibly by an arsonist, police said on Monday. The gate, whose history is drummed into South Korean school children from an early age, is a huge loss to ordinary citizens, many of whom gathered to look in horror at a national icon reduced to ashes. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA-GATE/
RTR1WY4N
February 11, 2008
An aerial view of the destroyed Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", in Seoul February 11, 2008. The 600-year-old...
Seoul, South Korea
An aerial view of the destroyed Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", in Seoul
An aerial view of the destroyed Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", in Seoul February 11, 2008. The 600-year-old gate in central Seoul listed as South Korea's number one national treasure and the country's landmark symbol has been destroyed, possibly by an arsonist, police said on Monday. The gate, whose history is drummed into South Korean school children from an early age, is a huge loss to ordinary citizens, many of whom gathered to look in horror at a national icon reduced to ashes. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA-GATE/
RTR1WY4H
February 11, 2008
A worker covers a cordon around Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", after it was destroyed by fire as a...
Seoul, South Korea
A worker covers a cordon around Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", after it was destroyed by fire as a...
A worker covers a cordon around Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", after it was destroyed by fire as a policeman stands guard in Seoul February 11, 2008. The 600-year-old gate in central Seoul listed as South Korea's number one national treasure and the country's landmark symbol has been destroyed, possibly by an arsonist, police said on Monday. The gate, whose history is drummed into South Korean school children from an early age, is a huge loss to ordinary citizens, many of whom gathered to look in horror at a national icon reduced to ashes. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA-GATE/
RTR1WY4C
February 11, 2008
Policemen stand guard at Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate" after it was destroyed by fire in Seoul February...
Seoul, South Korea
Policemen stand guard at Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate" after it was destroyed by fire in Seoul
Policemen stand guard at Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate" after it was destroyed by fire in Seoul February 11, 2008. The 600-year-old gate in central Seoul listed as South Korea's number one national treasure and the country's landmark symbol has been destroyed, possibly by an arsonist, police said on Monday. The gate, whose history is drummed into South Korean school children from an early age, is a huge loss to ordinary citizens, many of whom gathered to look in horror at a national icon reduced to ashes. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA-GATE/
RTR1WY48
February 11, 2008
Policemen stand guard at Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate" after it was destroyed by fire in Seoul February...
Seoul, South Korea
Policemen stand guard at Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate" after it was destroyed by fire in Seoul
Policemen stand guard at Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate" after it was destroyed by fire in Seoul February 11, 2008. The 600-year-old gate in central Seoul listed as South Korea's number one national treasure and the country's landmark symbol has been destroyed, possibly by an arsonist, police said on Monday. The gate, whose history is drummed into South Korean school children from an early age, is a huge loss to ordinary citizens, many of whom gathered to look in horror at a national icon reduced to ashes. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA-GATE/
RTR1WY44
February 11, 2008
An aerial view of the destroyed Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", in Seoul February 11, 2008. The 600-year-old...
Seoul, South Korea
An aerial view of the destroyed Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", in Seoul
An aerial view of the destroyed Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", in Seoul February 11, 2008. The 600-year-old gate in central Seoul listed as South Korea's number one national treasure and the country's landmark symbol has been destroyed, possibly by an arsonist, police said on Monday. The gate, whose history is drummed into South Korean school children from an early age, is a huge loss to ordinary citizens, many of whom gathered to look in horror at a national icon reduced to ashes. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA-GATE/
RTR1WY37
February 11, 2008
A worker tries to cover Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", which was destroyed by fire, as policemen stand...
Seoul, South Korea
A worker tries to cover Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", which was destroyed by fire, as policemen stand...
A worker tries to cover Namdaemun, or "Great South Gate", which was destroyed by fire, as policemen stand guard in Seoul February 11, 2008. The 600-year-old gate in central Seoul listed as South Korea's number one national treasure has been destroyed by a likely arsonist, police said. The gate was constructed in 1398 and served as the main southern entrance for Seoul when it became Korea's capital more than 600 years ago and was a walled city, the Cultural Heritage Administration said. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
KENYA/
RTR1WMEP
February 03, 2008
A member of Kalenjin tribe runs after setting a building on fire in the town of Chepilat west of Nairobi...
CHEPILAT, Kenya
A member of Kalenjin tribe runs after setting a building on fire in the town of Chepilat west of Nairobi...
A member of Kalenjin tribe runs after setting a building on fire in the town of Chepilat west of Nairobi February 3, 2008. Kenya's opposition called on the African Union on Sunday to deploy peacekeepers in the country as violence that has killed at least 900 people and displaced a quarter of a million continued to rage. REUTERS/Peter Andrews (KENYA)
KENYA-VIOLENCE/TEA
RTR1VQ4V
January 12, 2008
A worker examines the remains of a tea plantation torched by arsonists in Kericho town January 6, 2008....
Kericho, Kenya
To match feature KENYA-VIOLENCE/TEA
A worker examines the remains of a tea plantation torched by arsonists in Kericho town January 6, 2008. Kenya's large Rift Valley tea estates say they should weather political and ethnic violence targeting their work force, but it is cold comfort to the roughly 20,000 tea pickers who had to run for their lives. Picture taken January 6, 2008. To match feature KENYA-VIOLENCE/TEA REUTERS/Thomas Mukoya (KENYA)
KENYA-VIOLENCE/
RTX5A1C
January 06, 2008
A worker examines the remains of a tea plantation torched by arsonists in Kericho town January 6, 2008....
Kericho, Kenya
A worker examines remains of a tea plantation torched by arsonists in Kericho town
A worker examines the remains of a tea plantation torched by arsonists in Kericho town January 6, 2008. Looters in one of Kenya's major tea-growing areas in the Rift Valley struck Unilever's Chebown tea estate in a bout of post-election violence, causing workers at it and all the surrounding farms to flee. REUTERS/Thomas Mukoya (KENYA)
KENYA-VIOLENCE/TEA
RTX5A14
January 06, 2008
A worker examines the remains of a tractor torched by arsonists at a tea factory in Kericho town January...
Kericho, Kenya
A worker examines remains of a tractor torched by arsonists at a tea factory in Kericho town
A worker examines the remains of a tractor torched by arsonists at a tea factory in Kericho town January 6, 2008. Looters in one of Kenya's major tea-growing areas in the Rift Valley struck Unilever's Chebown tea estate in a bout of post-election violence, causing workers at it and all the surrounding farms to flee.
REUTERS/Thomas Mukoya (KENYA)
CALIFORNIA-WILDFIRES/
RTR1VEC6
October 27, 2007
Crime scene tape is seen, October 27, 2007, near one of the suspected points of origin of the Santiago...
Orange County, UNITED STATES
Crime scene tape is seen near one of the suspected points of origin of the Santiago fire in Orange County...
Crime scene tape is seen, October 27, 2007, near one of the suspected points of origin of the Santiago fire, which is believed to have been started by an arsonist. in Orange County. Wildfires continue to burn in California. REUTERS/Phil McCarten (UNITED STATES)
CALIFORNIA-WILDFIRES/
RTR1VEBU
October 27, 2007
Investigators gather data near one of the suspected points of origin of the Santiago fire in Orange County...
Orange County, UNITED STATES
Investigators gather data near one of the suspected points of origin of the Santiago fire in Orange Count...
Investigators gather data near one of the suspected points of origin of the Santiago fire in Orange County October 27, 2007, which is believed to have been started by an arsonist. Wildfires continue to burn in California. REUTERS/Phil McCarten (UNITED STATES)
CALIFORNIA-WILDFIRES/
RTR1VEBT
October 27, 2007
Crime scene tape is seen near one of the suspected points of origin of the Santiago fire in Orange County...
Orange County, UNITED STATES
Crime scene tape is seen near one of the suspected points of origin of the Santiago fire in Orange County...
Crime scene tape is seen near one of the suspected points of origin of the Santiago fire in Orange County October 27, 2007, which is believed to have been started by an arsonist. Wildfires continue to burn in California. REUTERS/Phil McCarten (UNITED STATES)
KENYA/
RTR1SUVV
August 17, 2007
Children loot iron-sheets from a burnt down church in the Kibera slums August 17, 2007. The church, also...
Nairobi, Kenya
Children loot iron-sheets from a burnt down church in Kibera slums
Children loot iron-sheets from a burnt down church in the Kibera slums August 17, 2007. The church, also used as a classroom, was burnt by unknown arsonists following a land dispute between members of the church and the community over who should build on the piece of land, according to the police. Nobody was injured in the incident. REUTERS/Thomas Mukoya (KENYA)
GERMANY/
RTR1MUXP
February 26, 2007
A German policeman guards the entrance of Jewish nursery school in Berlin February 26, 2007. Arsonists...
Berlin, Germany
A German policeman guards the entrance of Jewish nursery school in Berlin
A German policeman guards the entrance of Jewish nursery school in Berlin February 26, 2007. Arsonists attacked the school and defaced it with anti-Semitic graffiti, German police said on Monday. REUTERS/Arnd Wiegmann (GERMANY)
THAILAND/
RTR1MKLT
February 19, 2007
A soldier guards a damaged car showroom which was attacked by arsonists in Pattani province, 1,100 km...
Pattani, Thailand
A soldier guards a damaged car showroom which was attacked by arsonists in Pattani province
A soldier guards a damaged car showroom which was attacked by arsonists in Pattani province, 1,100 km south of Bangkok February 19, 2007. The Sunday overnight fire damaged 25 used and new cars. REUTERS/Sukree Sukplang (THAILAND)
THAILAND/
RTR1MKLO
February 19, 2007
A soldier walks past a blood-soaked sandal outside a car showroom which was attacked by arsonists in...
Pattani, Thailand
A soldier walks past a blood-soaked sandal outside a car showroom which was attacked by arsonists in...
A soldier walks past a blood-soaked sandal outside a car showroom which was attacked by arsonists in Pattani province, 1,100km south of Bangkok February 19, 2007. The Sunday overnight fire damaged 25 used and new cars. REUTERS/Sukree Sukplang (THAILAND)
CRIME ALABAMA
RTR170XK
March 09, 2006
This undated handout booking photograph shows 20-year old Benjamin Moseley, one of the three students...
SHELBY, UNITED STATES
Booking photo of church arsonist suspect Benjamin Moseley in Alabama
This undated handout booking photograph shows 20-year old Benjamin Moseley, one of the three students charged in the recent spate of church burnings in Alabama. Moseley will be arraigned on March 10, 2006. EDITORIAL USE ONLY REUTERS/Shelby County Sheriff's Office/Handout
CRIME ALABAMA
RTR170XJ
March 09, 2006
This undated handout booking photograph shows 20-year old Matthew Cloyd, one of the three students charged...
SHELBY, UNITED STATES
Booking photo of church arsonist suspect Matthew Cloyd in Alabama
This undated handout booking photograph shows 20-year old Matthew Cloyd, one of the three students charged in the recent spate of church burnings in Alabama. Cloyd will be arraigned on March 10, 2006. EDITORIAL USE ONLY REUTERS/Shelby County Sheriff's Office/Handout
CRIME ALABAMA
RTR170XI
March 09, 2006
This undated handout booking photograph shows 19-year old Russell Debusk, one of the three students charged...
SHELBY, UNITED STATES
Booking photo of church arsonist suspect Russell Debusk in Alabama
This undated handout booking photograph shows 19-year old Russell Debusk, one of the three students charged in the recent spate of church burnings in Alabama. Debusk will be arraigned on March 10, 2006. EDITORIAL USE ONLY REUTERS/Shelby County Sheriff's Office/Handout
RUSSIA BLAST
RTRH64M
July 11, 2005
A woman (R) comforts a victim of a fire in a shop in the town of Ukhta, 1500 km (930 miles) north-east...
Ukhta, Russia
A woman comforts a victim of a fire in a shop in the town of Ukhta.
A woman (R) comforts a victim of a fire in a shop in the town of Ukhta, 1500 km (930 miles) north-east of Moscow in this RTR Russian television channel still image, July 11, 2005. Arsonists torched a Russian shop killing 20 people, officials said. REUTERS/RTR Russian Television AS/CVI
RUSSIA BLAST
RTRH63L
July 11, 2005
A Russian firefighter enters a burning shop in the town of Ukhta, 1500 km (930 miles) north-east of Moscow...
Ukhta, Russia
Russian firefighter enters a burning shop in the town of Ukhta.
A Russian firefighter enters a burning shop in the town of Ukhta, 1500 km (930 miles) north-east of Moscow in this RTR Russian television channel still image, July 11, 2005. Arsonists torched a Russian shop killing 20 people, officials said. REUTERS/RTR Russian Television AS/CVI
RUSSIA BLAST
RTRH632
July 11, 2005
Russian medics help people injured during a fire in a shop in the town of Ukhta, 1500 km (930 miles)...
Ukhta, Russia
Russian medics help people injured during a fire in a shop in the town of Ukhta.
Russian medics help people injured during a fire in a shop in the town of Ukhta, 1500 km (930 miles) north-east of Moscow in this RTR Russian television channel still image, July 11, 2005. Arsonists torched a Russian shop killing 20 people, officials said. REUTERS/RTR Russian Television AS/CVI
RUSSIA BLAST
RTRH62Q
July 11, 2005
Russian medics help people injured during a fire in a shop in the town of Ukhta, 1500 km (930 miles)...
Ukhta, Russia
Russian medics help people injured during a fire in a shop in the town of Ukhta.
Russian medics help people injured during a fire in a shop in the town of Ukhta, 1500 km (930 miles) north-east of Moscow in this RTR Russian television channel still image, July 11, 2005. Arsonists torched a shop killing 20 people, officials said. REUTERS/RTR Russian Television AS/CVI
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