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Search results for: Blind-in-one-eye

CHILE-CONSTITUTION/
RTX84ZD9
October 25, 2020
Fabiola Campillay, who was blinded in both eyes by police tear gas canister in a protest last year, attends...
Santiago, Chile
Referendum on a new Chilean constitution, in Santiago
Fabiola Campillay, who was blinded in both eyes by police tear gas canister in a protest last year, attends a vote during a referendum on a new Chilean constitution in Santiago, Chile, October 25, 2020. REUTERS/Carlos Vera
CHILE-CONSTITUTION/
RTX84ZD5
October 25, 2020
Fabiola Campillay, who was blinded in both eyes by police tear gas canister in a protest last year, has...
Santiago, Chile
Referendum on a new Chilean constitution, in Santiago
Fabiola Campillay, who was blinded in both eyes by police tear gas canister in a protest last year, has her fingerprints taken after voting during a referendum on a new Chilean constitution in Santiago, Chile, October 25, 2020. REUTERS/Carlos Vera
CHILE-CONSTITUTION/
RTX84ZCL
October 25, 2020
Fabiola Campillay, who was blinded in both eyes by police tear gas canister in a protest last year, attends...
Santiago, Chile
Referendum on a new Chilean constitution, in Santiago
Fabiola Campillay, who was blinded in both eyes by police tear gas canister in a protest last year, attends a vote during a referendum on a new Chilean constitution in Santiago, Chile, October 25, 2020. REUTERS/Carlos Vera
CHILE-CONSTITUTION/
RTX84ZCI
October 25, 2020
Fabiola Campillay, who was blinded in both eyes by police tear gas canister in a protest last year, attends...
Santiago, Chile
Referendum on a new Chilean constitution, in Santiago
Fabiola Campillay, who was blinded in both eyes by police tear gas canister in a protest last year, attends a vote during a referendum on a new Chilean constitution in Santiago, Chile, October 25, 2020. REUTERS/Carlos Vera
CHILE-CONSTITUTION/
RTX84ZBD
October 25, 2020
Fabiola Campillay, who was blinded in both eyes by police tear gas canister in a protest last year, casts...
Santiago, Chile
Referendum on a new Chilean constitution, in Santiago
Fabiola Campillay, who was blinded in both eyes by police tear gas canister in a protest last year, casts her vote during a referendum on a new Chilean constitution in Santiago, Chile, October 25, 2020. REUTERS/Carlos Vera
CHILE-CONSTITUTION/
RTX84ZBA
October 25, 2020
Fabiola Campillay, who was blinded in both eyes by police tear gas canister in a protest last year, arrives...
Santiago, Chile
Referendum on a new Chilean constitution, in Santiago
Fabiola Campillay, who was blinded in both eyes by police tear gas canister in a protest last year, arrives to cast her vote during a referendum on a new Chilean constitution in Santiago, Chile, October 25, 2020. REUTERS/Carlos Vera
CHILE-PROTESTS/
RTS35ZW2
March 14, 2020
Gustavo Gatica, 22, a Chilean student blinded in both eyes by police rubber bullets in a protest last...
Santiago, Chile
Gustavo Gatica receives lessons by experts to learn to walk as blind next to his mother on a street in...
Gustavo Gatica, 22, a Chilean student blinded in both eyes by police rubber bullets in a protest last year, receives lessons by experts to learn to walk as blind next to his mother on a street in Santiago, Chile, February 5, 2020. Picture taken, February 5, 2020. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido
CANADA-INDIGENOUS/WARRIORS
RTX4X1GV
February 15, 2018
Stanley Cote, founder of the Indigenous Warriors: A Youth Warrior Society, stands outside his mother’s...
Cote First Nation, Canada
Stanley Cote, founder of the Indigenous Warriors: A Youth Warrior Society, stands outside his mother’s...
Stanley Cote, founder of the Indigenous Warriors: A Youth Warrior Society, stands outside his mother’s house on the Cote First Nation Reserve, near the town of Kamsack, Saskatchewan, Canada, July 25, 2017. "All these suicides are going on in our community, these overdoses, these murders. Everyone seems to be turning a blind eye to the situation these youth are facing. They have no support systems. Our people are killing themselves and we have to step up and try to stop that," said Cote. REUTERS/Zachary Prong
VENEZUELA-POLITICS/INJURIES
RTS1D5A7
August 24, 2017
David Osorio, 21, an English teacher and a student, who was injured during a protest against Venezuela's...
Caracas, Venezuela
The Wider Image: Injured Venezuelan activists struggle to heal
David Osorio, 21, an English teacher and a student, who was injured during a protest against Venezuela's President Nicolas Maduro's government, poses for a photograph inside his home in Caracas, Venezuela, August 15, 2017. Osorio said he was struck by a tear gas canister on July 7, 2017, fracturing his skull and leaving him blind in his right eye. He uses a temporary prosthetic eye while seeking specialist treatment. "I have been protesting since 2014. During the last few months, I was actively participating in all the marches, because things have gotten worse and I am against the policies of this government." REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "VENEZUELA INJURIES" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
SPAIN-CANCER/
RTX346TO
April 05, 2017
Tattoo artist Alvaro Quesada, who is blind in one eye due to a tumour, reacts upon inspecting the breasts...
Torrejon De Ardoz, Spain
Tattoo artist Quesada, who is blind in one eye due to a tumour, reacts upon inspecting the breasts of...
Tattoo artist Alvaro Quesada, who is blind in one eye due to a tumour, reacts upon inspecting the breasts of cancer survivor Mamen Malagon at the Hospital Universitario de Torrejon, in Torrejon de Ardoz, outside Madrid, Spain, March 23, 2017. Picture taken March 23, 2017. REUTERS/Susana Vera
SPAIN-CANCER/
RTX346TH
April 05, 2017
Tattoo artist Alvaro Quesada, who is blind in one eye due to a tumour, drives to the Hospital Universitario...
Torrejon De Ardoz, Spain
Tattoo artist Quesada, who is blind in one eye due to a tumour, drives to the Hospital Universitario...
Tattoo artist Alvaro Quesada, who is blind in one eye due to a tumour, drives to the Hospital Universitario de Torrejon, in Torrejon de Ardoz, outside Madrid, Spain, March 23, 2017. Picture taken March 23, 2017. REUTERS/Susana Vera
SPAIN-CANCER/
RTX346TG
April 05, 2017
Tattoo artist Alvaro Quesada, who is blind in one eye due to a tumour, inspects the breasts of cancer...
Torrejon De Ardoz, Spain
Tattoo artist Quesada, who is blind in one eye due to a tumour, inspects the breasts of cancer survivor...
Tattoo artist Alvaro Quesada, who is blind in one eye due to a tumour, inspects the breasts of cancer survivor Mamen Malagon at the Hospital Universitario de Torrejon, in Torrejon de Ardoz, outside Madrid, Spain, March 23, 2017. Picture taken March 23, 2017. REUTERS/Susana Vera
SPAIN-CANCER/
RTX346TE
April 05, 2017
Tattoo artist Alvaro Quesada, who is blind in one eye due to a tumour, gets a hug from cancer survivor...
Torrejon De Ardoz, Spain
Tattoo artist Quesada, who is blind in one eye due to a tumour, gets a hug from cancer survivor Malagon...
Tattoo artist Alvaro Quesada, who is blind in one eye due to a tumour, gets a hug from cancer survivor Mamen Malagon after tattooing a nipple on her reconstructed breast at the Hospital Universitario de Torrejon, in Torrejon de Ardoz, outside Madrid, Spain, March 23, 2017. Picture taken March 23, 2017. REUTERS/Susana Vera
GLOBAL-HIGHLIGHTS/PICTURES
RTSUX9I
December 06, 2016
Tape is tied around Shivani's ankle to prevent her running away, while her mother works at a construction...
Ahmedabad, India
2016: A Picture and its Story
Tape is tied around Shivani's ankle to prevent her running away, while her mother works at a construction site nearby, in Ahmedabad, India, April 19, 2016. Amit Dave: 'I was shooting daily life pictures in Ahmedabad when I spotted workers pulling heavy electric cables and thought they could make an interesting frame. The light wasnÕt good, so I waited for it to improve. The workers' children were running about playing by the roadside, but there was one child who was sitting alone, and I wandered over to see why. Fifteen-month-old Shivani was tugging at a plastic tape her mother had wrapped around her leg and tied to a rock at the building site. Barefoot and caked in dust, she spends nine hours a day in temperatures topping 40 degrees Celsius attached to the tape marked "caution". Her mother Sarta Kalara said she has no option but to tether Shivani to the stone, despite her crying, while she and her husband work for 250 rupees ($3.8) each a shift digging holes for electricity cables in the city. "I tie her so she doesn't go on the road. My younger son is three and a half so he is not able to control her," said the 23-year-old. "This site is full of traffic, I have no option. I do this for her safety." Parents said their children usually stay with them until they are seven or eight, when they are sent to live with their grandparents. Kalara, holding Shivani, as the plastic tape dangled from her leg, said managers had turned a blind eye to her plight. "They don't care about us or our children, they are only concerned with their work."' REUTERS/Amit Dave TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY SEARCH "2016 PIX" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "THE WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
 OLYMPICS-ATHLETICS/KENYA
RTSFJ1Q
May 23, 2016
Kenyan runner Egla Musop Jebichii, 28, who is partially blind, poses with her 3rd position medal won...
ITEN, Kenya
The Wider Image: Going for gold in the Great Rift Valley
Kenyan runner Egla Musop Jebichii, 28, who is partially blind, poses with her 3rd position medal won in Dubai to qualify to run in the Paralympics in Rio de Janeiro this year, Iten, western Kenya, April 11, 2016. Jebichii is married to an athlete and has one son, who is five. In Kenya's western town of Iten, known as the "Home of Champions" for drawing runners to train from around the world, athletes rise to pound the track and dirt roads at dawn. Kenyan athletics champions like marathon world record holder Dennis Kimetto and 800 metre champion David Rudisha have trained there, alongside Britain's double Olympic and world champion Mo Farah and a host of others. At 2,400 metres (7,900 feet), the altitude makes Iten an ideal location for established middle and long distance races to build their endurance and stamina. REUTERS/Siegfried Modola SEARCH "ITEN MODOLA" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "THE WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES?
 OLYMPICS-ATHLETICS/KENYA
RTSFIYA
May 23, 2016
Disabled Kenyan runner Egla Musop Jebichii, 28, who is partially blind, prepares for her morning training...
ITEN, Kenya
The Wider Image: Going for gold in the Great Rift Valley
Disabled Kenyan runner Egla Musop Jebichii, 28, who is partially blind, prepares for her morning training session at her home in Iten, western Kenya, April 11, 2016. Jebichii has qualified to participate in the Paralympics in Rio de Janeiro this year, it will be her second time competing in the Paralympics. Jebichii is married to an athlete and has one son, who is five. REUTERS/Siegfried Modola SEARCH "ITEN MODOLA" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "THE WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
 OLYMPICS-ATHLETICS/KENYA
RTSFIY7
May 23, 2016
Disabled Kenyan runner Egla Musop Jebichii, 28, who is partially blind, prepares for her morning training...
ITEN, Kenya
The Wider Image: Going for gold in the Great Rift Valley
Disabled Kenyan runner Egla Musop Jebichii, 28, who is partially blind, prepares for her morning training session from her home in Iten, western Kenya, April 11, 2016. Jebichii has qualified to participate in the Paralympics in Rio de Janeiro this year, it will be her second time competing in the Paralympics. Jebichii is married to an athlete and has one son, who is five. REUTERS/Siegfried Modola SEARCH "ITEN MODOLA" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "THE WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
INDIA-POWER/DEBT
RTSTQF
September 13, 2015
A man is silhouetted against the backdrop of Jama Masjid (Grand Mosque) as overhead power cables are...
Delhi, India
A man is silhouetted against the backdrop of Jama Masjid as overhead power cables are seen in Delhi
A man is silhouetted against the backdrop of Jama Masjid (Grand Mosque) as overhead power cables are seen in the old quarters of Delhi, India, September 10, 2015. Across India, decades of mismanagement and political meddling have left utilities selling electricity below cost and turning a blind eye to rampant theft. The result is state distributors are sitting on $66 billion worth of debt, according to rating agency CRISIL, double the level four years ago. To match INDIA-POWER/DEBT REUTERS/Adnan Abidi
INDIA-POWER/DEBT
RTSTQB
September 13, 2015
A veiled Muslim woman walks through an alley under overhead power cables in the old quarters of Delhi,...
Delhi, India
A veiled Muslim woman walks through an alley under overhead power cables in Delhi
A veiled Muslim woman walks through an alley under overhead power cables in the old quarters of Delhi, India, September 10, 2015. Across India, decades of mismanagement and political meddling have left utilities selling electricity below cost and turning a blind eye to rampant theft. The result is state distributors are sitting on $66 billion worth of debt, according to rating agency CRISIL, double the level four years ago. To match INDIA-POWER/DEBT REUTERS/Adnan Abidi
EUROZONE-GREECE/BUNDESBANK
RTR4T2K6
March 12, 2015
Jens Weidmann, chief of Germany's Bundesbank, is silhouetted as he addresses the yearly news conference...
Frankfurt, Germany
Weidmann, chief of Germany's Bundesbank, is silhouetted as he addresses the yearly news conference in...
Jens Weidmann, chief of Germany's Bundesbank, is silhouetted as he addresses the yearly news conference in Frankfurt, March 12, 2015. European Central Bank policymaker Jens Weidmann put the onus squarely on governments on Thursday to decide whether they wanted to cover Greece's funding needs, saying this was "less than ever" a task for the euro zone's central banks. Reporting a fall in the German Bundesbank's 2014 profit due to reduced interest income, Weidmann also said a rosy outlook for Germany's economy was no reason to turn a blind eye to risks such as geopolitical tensions and a demographic shift. REUTERS/Ralph Orlowski (GERMANY - Tags: BUSINESS HEADSHOT)
EUROZONE-GREECE/BUNDESBANK
RTR4T1YO
March 12, 2015
Joachim Nagel, Member of the Board of Germany's Bundesbank, attends the yearly news conference in Frankfurt,...
Frankfurt, Germany
Nagel, Member of the Board of Germany's Bundesbank, attends the yearly news conference in Frankfurt
Joachim Nagel, Member of the Board of Germany's Bundesbank, attends the yearly news conference in Frankfurt, March 12, 2015. European Central Bank policymaker Jens Weidmann put the onus squarely on governments on Thursday to decide whether they wanted to cover Greece's funding needs, saying this was "less than ever" a task for the euro zone's central banks. Reporting a fall in the German Bundesbank's 2014 profit due to reduced interest income, Weidmann also said a rosy outlook for Germany's economy was no reason to turn a blind eye to risks such as geopolitical tensions and a demographic shift. REUTERS/Ralph Orlowski (GERMANY - Tags: BUSINESS HEADSHOT)
EUROZONE-GREECE/BUNDESBANK
RTR4T1YJ
March 12, 2015
Joachim Nagel, Member of the Board of Germany's Bundesbank, attends the yearly news conference in Frankfurt,...
Frankfurt, Germany
Nagel, Member of the Board of Germany's Bundesbank, attends the yearly news conference in Frankfurt
Joachim Nagel, Member of the Board of Germany's Bundesbank, attends the yearly news conference in Frankfurt, March 12, 2015. European Central Bank policymaker Jens Weidmann put the onus squarely on governments on Thursday to decide whether they wanted to cover Greece's funding needs, saying this was "less than ever" a task for the euro zone's central banks. Reporting a fall in the German Bundesbank's 2014 profit due to reduced interest income, Weidmann also said a rosy outlook for Germany's economy was no reason to turn a blind eye to risks such as geopolitical tensions and a demographic shift. REUTERS/Ralph Orlowski (GERMANY - Tags: BUSINESS HEADSHOT)
EUROZONE-GREECE/BUNDESBANK
RTR4T1Y2
March 12, 2015
Jens Weidmann, chief of Germany's Bundesbank, arrives for the yearly news conference in Frankfurt, March...
Frankfurt, Germany
Weidmann, chief of Germany's Bundesbank, arrives for the yearly news conference in Frankfurt
Jens Weidmann, chief of Germany's Bundesbank, arrives for the yearly news conference in Frankfurt, March 12, 2015. European Central Bank policymaker Jens Weidmann put the onus squarely on governments on Thursday to decide whether they wanted to cover Greece's funding needs, saying this was "less than ever" a task for the euro zone's central banks. Reporting a fall in the German Bundesbank's 2014 profit due to reduced interest income, Weidmann also said a rosy outlook for Germany's economy was no reason to turn a blind eye to risks such as geopolitical tensions and a demographic shift. REUTERS/Ralph Orlowski (GERMANY - Tags: BUSINESS TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)
EUROZONE-GREECE/BUNDESBANK
RTR4T1Y1
March 12, 2015
Jens Weidmann, chief of Germany's Bundesbank, gestures as he arrives for the yearly news conference in...
Frankfurt, Germany
Weidmann, chief of Germany's Bundesbank, gestures as he arrives for the yearly news conference in Frankfurt...
Jens Weidmann, chief of Germany's Bundesbank, gestures as he arrives for the yearly news conference in Frankfurt, March 12, 2015. European Central Bank policymaker Jens Weidmann put the onus squarely on governments on Thursday to decide whether they wanted to cover Greece's funding needs, saying this was "less than ever" a task for the euro zone's central banks. Reporting a fall in the German Bundesbank's 2014 profit due to reduced interest income, Weidmann also said a rosy outlook for Germany's economy was no reason to turn a blind eye to risks such as geopolitical tensions and a demographic shift. REUTERS/Ralph Orlowski (GERMANY - Tags: BUSINESS)
EUROZONE-GREECE/BUNDESBANK
RTR4T1XV
March 12, 2015
Jens Weidmann, chief of Germany's Bundesbank, addresses the yearly news conference in Frankfurt, March...
Frankfurt, Germany
Weidmann, chief of Germany's Bundesbank, addresses the yearly news conference in Frankfurt
Jens Weidmann, chief of Germany's Bundesbank, addresses the yearly news conference in Frankfurt, March 12, 2015. European Central Bank policymaker Jens Weidmann put the onus squarely on governments on Thursday to decide whether they wanted to cover Greece's funding needs, saying this was "less than ever" a task for the euro zone's central banks. Reporting a fall in the German Bundesbank's 2014 profit due to reduced interest income, Weidmann also said a rosy outlook for Germany's economy was no reason to turn a blind eye to risks such as geopolitical tensions and a demographic shift. REUTERS/Ralph Orlowski (GERMANY - Tags: BUSINESS)
EUROZONE-GREECE/BUNDESBANK
RTR4T1XT
March 12, 2015
Jens Weidmann, chief of Germany's Bundesbank, addresses the yearly news conference in Frankfurt, March...
Frankfurt, Germany
Weidmann, chief of Germany's Bundesbank, addresses the yearly news conference in Frankfurt
Jens Weidmann, chief of Germany's Bundesbank, addresses the yearly news conference in Frankfurt, March 12, 2015. European Central Bank policymaker Jens Weidmann put the onus squarely on governments on Thursday to decide whether they wanted to cover Greece's funding needs, saying this was "less than ever" a task for the euro zone's central banks. Reporting a fall in the German Bundesbank's 2014 profit due to reduced interest income, Weidmann also said a rosy outlook for Germany's economy was no reason to turn a blind eye to risks such as geopolitical tensions and a demographic shift. REUTERS/Ralph Orlowski (GERMANY - Tags: BUSINESS HEADSHOT)
EUROZONE-GREECE/BUNDESBANK
RTR4T1WW
March 12, 2015
Jens Weidmann, chief of Germany's Bundesbank, smiles as he arrives for the yearly news conference in...
Frankfurt, Germany
Weidmann, chief of Germany's Bundesbank, smiles as he arrives for the yearly news conference in Frankfurt...
Jens Weidmann, chief of Germany's Bundesbank, smiles as he arrives for the yearly news conference in Frankfurt, March 12, 2015. European Central Bank policymaker Jens Weidmann put the onus squarely on governments on Thursday to decide whether they wanted to cover Greece's funding needs, saying this was "less than ever" a task for the euro zone's central banks. Reporting a fall in the German Bundesbank's 2014 profit due to reduced interest income, Weidmann also said a rosy outlook for Germany's economy was no reason to turn a blind eye to risks such as geopolitical tensions and a demographic shift. REUTERS/Ralph Orlowski (GERMANY - Tags: BUSINESS)
EUROZONE-GREECE/BUNDESBANK
RTR4T1WV
March 12, 2015
Jens Weidmann, chief of Germany's Bundesbank, smiles as he arrives for the yearly news conference in...
Frankfurt, Germany
Weidmann, chief of Germany's Bundesbank, smiles as he arrives for the yearly news conference in Frankfurt...
Jens Weidmann, chief of Germany's Bundesbank, smiles as he arrives for the yearly news conference in Frankfurt, March 12, 2015. European Central Bank policymaker Jens Weidmann put the onus squarely on governments on Thursday to decide whether they wanted to cover Greece's funding needs, saying this was "less than ever" a task for the euro zone's central banks. Reporting a fall in the German Bundesbank's 2014 profit due to reduced interest income, Weidmann also said a rosy outlook for Germany's economy was no reason to turn a blind eye to risks such as geopolitical tensions and a demographic shift. REUTERS/Ralph Orlowski (GERMANY - Tags: BUSINESS)
EUROZONE-GREECE/BUNDESBANK
RTR4T1WT
March 12, 2015
Jens Weidmann, chief of Germany's Bundesbank, smiles as he arrives for the yearly news conference in...
Frankfurt, Germany
Weidmann, chief of Germany's Bundesbank, smiles as he arrives for the yearly news conference in Frankfurt...
Jens Weidmann, chief of Germany's Bundesbank, smiles as he arrives for the yearly news conference in Frankfurt, March 12, 2015. European Central Bank policymaker Jens Weidmann put the onus squarely on governments on Thursday to decide whether they wanted to cover Greece's funding needs, saying this was "less than ever" a task for the euro zone's central banks. Reporting a fall in the German Bundesbank's 2014 profit due to reduced interest income, Weidmann also said a rosy outlook for Germany's economy was no reason to turn a blind eye to risks such as geopolitical tensions and a demographic shift. REUTERS/Ralph Orlowski (GERMANY - Tags: BUSINESS)
SYRIA-CRISIS/TURKEY-REFUGEES
RTR3ZM4V
July 22, 2014
Syrian refugee children scuffle with a waiter as they try to get a pack of food at an iftar (breaking...
Istanbul, Turkey
Syrian refugee children scuffle for food at an iftar event during Ramadan in Istanbul
Syrian refugee children scuffle with a waiter as they try to get a pack of food at an iftar (breaking fast) event open to public and organised by the municipality during the Muslim holy fasting month of Ramadan in central Istanbul July 17, 2014. Turkey has spent billions of dollars sheltering refugees and kept an "open-border" policy throughout the conflict in its southern neighbor. But, like many in the international community, it bet on Syrian President Bashar al-Assad's rapid demise in the early stages of the war, and little anticipated a humanitarian crisis on such a scale. The government and civil society groups have given many Syrians access to education and healthcare, and turned a blind eye to them gaining informal employment, but there are growing concerns about their long-term integration. Picture taken July 17, 2014. REUTERS/Yagiz Karahan (TURKEY - Tags: POLITICS RELIGION FOOD SOCIETY POVERTY IMMIGRATION)
SYRIA-CRISIS/TURKEY-REFUGEES
RTR3ZM4G
July 22, 2014
A Syrian woman holds a sign asking for help as she travels on a public bus with her children in central...
Istanbul, Turkey
A Syrian woman holds a sign asking for help as she travels on a public bus with her children in Istanbul...
A Syrian woman holds a sign asking for help as she travels on a public bus with her children in central Istanbul July 17, 2014. Turkey has spent billions of dollars sheltering refugees and kept an "open-border" policy throughout the conflict in its southern neighbor. But, like many in the international community, it bet on Syrian President Bashar al-Assad's rapid demise in the early stages of the war, and little anticipated a humanitarian crisis on such a scale. The government and civil society groups have given many Syrians access to education and healthcare, and turned a blind eye to them gaining informal employment, but there are growing concerns about their long-term integration. The paper reads, "I am a Syrian. Can't talk. Help me for God's sake." Picture taken July 17, 2014. REUTERS/Murad Sezer (TURKEY - Tags: POLITICS SOCIETY IMMIGRATION POVERTY)
SYRIA-CRISIS/TURKEY-REFUGEES
RTR3ZM4E
July 22, 2014
A Syrian refugee girl runs as she receives a pack of food at an iftar (breaking fast) event open to public...
Istanbul, Turkey
A Syrian refugee girl runs as she receives a pack of food at an iftar event during Ramadan in Istanbul...
A Syrian refugee girl runs as she receives a pack of food at an iftar (breaking fast) event open to public and organised by the municipality during the Muslim holy fasting month of Ramadan in central Istanbul July 12, 2014. Turkey has spent billions of dollars sheltering refugees and kept an "open-border" policy throughout the conflict in its southern neighbor. But, like many in the international community, it bet on Syrian President Bashar al-Assad's rapid demise in the early stages of the war, and little anticipated a humanitarian crisis on such a scale. The government and civil society groups have given many Syrians access to education and healthcare, and turned a blind eye to them gaining informal employment, but there are growing concerns about their long-term integration. Picture taken July 12, 2014. REUTERS/Yagiz Karahan (TURKEY - Tags: POLITICS RELIGION SOCIETY IMMIGRATION POVERTY)
SYRIA-CRISIS/TURKEY-REFUGEES/
RTR3ZM4C
July 22, 2014
A Syrian refugee girl collects food left behind by people after an iftar (breaking fast) event open to...
Istanbul, Turkey
A Syrian refugee girl collects food left behind by people after an iftar event during Ramadan in Istanbul...
A Syrian refugee girl collects food left behind by people after an iftar (breaking fast) event open to public and organised by the municipality during the Muslim holy fasting month of Ramadan in central Istanbul July 12, 2014. Turkey has spent billions of dollars sheltering refugees and kept an "open-border" policy throughout the conflict in its southern neighbor. But, like many in the international community, it bet on Syrian President Bashar al-Assad's rapid demise in the early stages of the war, and little anticipated a humanitarian crisis on such a scale. The government and civil society groups have given many Syrians access to education and healthcare, and turned a blind eye to them gaining informal employment, but there are growing concerns about their long-term integration. Picture taken July 12, 2014. REUTERS/Yagiz Karahan (TURKEY - Tags: POLITICS RELIGION SOCIETY IMMIGRATION FOOD POVERTY)
BANGLADESH/
RTR3Y5F8
July 11, 2014
A Muslim man arrives to offer Friday prayers in front of Baitul Mukarram, Bangladesh's national mosque,...
Dhaka, Bangladesh
A Muslim man arrives to offer Friday prayers in front of Baitul Mukarram, Bangladesh's national mosque,...
A Muslim man arrives to offer Friday prayers in front of Baitul Mukarram, Bangladesh's national mosque, during the holy fasting month of Ramadan in Dhaka July 11, 2014. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH - Tags: RELIGION SOCIETY)
VENEZUELA-SLUM/
RTR3JLNR
April 02, 2014
A girl rides a bicycle on a balcony in the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas February 5, 2014. It...
Caracas, Venezuela
A girl rides a bicycle on a balcony in the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas
A girl rides a bicycle on a balcony in the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas February 5, 2014. It boasts a helicopter landing pad, glorious views of the Avila mountain range, and large balconies for weekend barbecues. Yet a 45-storey skyscraper in the center of Venezuela's capital Caracas is no five-star hotel or swanky apartment block: it is a slum, probably the highest in the world. Dubbed the "Tower of David", the building was intended to be a shining new financial center but was abandoned around 1994 after the death of its developer - banker and horse-breeder David Brillembourg - and the collapse of the financial sector. Squatters invaded the huge concrete skeleton in 2007, then-president Hugo Chavez's socialist government turned a blind eye, and now about 3,000 people call the tower their home. Picture taken February 5, 2014. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: BUSINESS SOCIETY POVERTY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 32 OF 35 FOR PACKAGE 'VENEZUELA'S SKYSCRAPER SLUM'
TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'TOWER OF DAVID'
VENEZUELA-SLUM/
RTR3JLNJ
April 02, 2014
Men salvage metal on the 30th floor of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas February 3, 2014. It...
Caracas, Venezuela
Men salvage metal on the 30th floor of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas
Men salvage metal on the 30th floor of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas February 3, 2014. It boasts a helicopter landing pad, glorious views of the Avila mountain range, and large balconies for weekend barbecues. Yet a 45-storey skyscraper in the center of Venezuela's capital Caracas is no five-star hotel or swanky apartment block: it is a slum, probably the highest in the world. Dubbed the "Tower of David", the building was intended to be a shining new financial center but was abandoned around 1994 after the death of its developer - banker and horse-breeder David Brillembourg - and the collapse of the financial sector. Squatters invaded the huge concrete skeleton in 2007, then-president Hugo Chavez's socialist government turned a blind eye, and now about 3,000 people call the tower their home. Picture taken February 3, 2014. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: BUSINESS SOCIETY POVERTY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 21 OF 35 FOR PACKAGE 'VENEZUELA'S SKYSCRAPER SLUM'
TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'TOWER OF DAVID'
VENEZUELA-SLUM/
RTR3JLNE
April 02, 2014
Men rest after salvaging metal on the 30th floor of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas February...
Caracas, Venezuela
Men rest after salvaging metal on the 30th floor of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas
Men rest after salvaging metal on the 30th floor of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas February 3, 2014. It boasts a helicopter landing pad, glorious views of the Avila mountain range, and large balconies for weekend barbecues. Yet a 45-storey skyscraper in the center of Venezuela's capital Caracas is no five-star hotel or swanky apartment block: it is a slum, probably the highest in the world. Dubbed the "Tower of David", the building was intended to be a shining new financial center but was abandoned around 1994 after the death of its developer - banker and horse-breeder David Brillembourg - and the collapse of the financial sector. Squatters invaded the huge concrete skeleton in 2007, then-president Hugo Chavez's socialist government turned a blind eye, and now about 3,000 people call the tower their home. Picture taken February 3, 2014. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: BUSINESS SOCIETY POVERTY TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)
VENEZUELA-SLUM/
RTR3JLNB
April 02, 2014
Gabriel Rivas, 30, lifts weights on a balcony on the 28th floor of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in...
Caracas, Venezuela
Rivas lifts weights on a balcony on the 28th floor of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas
Gabriel Rivas, 30, lifts weights on a balcony on the 28th floor of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas February 9, 2014. It boasts a helicopter landing pad, glorious views of the Avila mountain range, and large balconies for weekend barbecues. Yet a 45-storey skyscraper in the center of Venezuela's capital Caracas is no five-star hotel or swanky apartment block: it is a slum, probably the highest in the world. Dubbed the "Tower of David", the building was intended to be a shining new financial center but was abandoned around 1994 after the death of its developer - banker and horse-breeder David Brillembourg - and the collapse of the financial sector. Squatters invaded the huge concrete skeleton in 2007, then-president Hugo Chavez's socialist government turned a blind eye, and now about 3,000 people call the tower their home. Picture taken February 9, 2014. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: SOCIETY POVERTY BUSINESS)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 17 OF 35 FOR PACKAGE 'VENEZUELA'S SKYSCRAPER SLUM'
TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'TOWER OF DAVID'
VENEZUELA-SLUM/
RTR3JLN8
April 02, 2014
Adriana Gutierrez and her son Carlos Adrian watch TV as they sit on their bed in their 24th floor apartment...
Caracas, Venezuela
Gutierrez and her son watch TV as they sit on their bed in their 24th floor apartment inside the "Tower...
Adriana Gutierrez and her son Carlos Adrian watch TV as they sit on their bed in their 24th floor apartment inside the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas February 3, 2014. It boasts a helicopter landing pad, glorious views of the Avila mountain range, and large balconies for weekend barbecues. Yet a 45-storey skyscraper in the center of Venezuela's capital Caracas is no five-star hotel or swanky apartment block: it is a slum, probably the highest in the world. Dubbed the "Tower of David", the building was intended to be a shining new financial center but was abandoned around 1994 after the death of its developer - banker and horse-breeder David Brillembourg - and the collapse of the financial sector. Squatters invaded the huge concrete skeleton in 2007, then-president Hugo Chavez's socialist government turned a blind eye, and now about 3,000 people call the tower their home. Picture taken February 3, 2014. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: BUSINESS SOCIETY POVERTY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 28 OF 35 FOR PACKAGE 'VENEZUELA'S SKYSCRAPER SLUM'
TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'TOWER OF DAVID'
VENEZUELA-SLUM/
RTR3JLN4
April 02, 2014
Children ride bicycles on one of the top inhabited floors of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas...
Caracas, Venezuela
Children ride bicycles on one of the top inhabited floors of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas...
Children ride bicycles on one of the top inhabited floors of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas February 9, 2014. It boasts a helicopter landing pad, glorious views of the Avila mountain range, and large balconies for weekend barbecues. Yet a 45-storey skyscraper in the center of Venezuela's capital Caracas is no five-star hotel or swanky apartment block: it is a slum, probably the highest in the world. Dubbed the "Tower of David", the building was intended to be a shining new financial center but was abandoned around 1994 after the death of its developer - banker and horse-breeder David Brillembourg - and the collapse of the financial sector. Squatters invaded the huge concrete skeleton in 2007, then-president Hugo Chavez's socialist government turned a blind eye, and now about 3,000 people call the tower their home. Picture taken February 9, 2014. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: BUSINESS SOCIETY POVERTY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 18 OF 35 FOR PACKAGE 'VENEZUELA'S SKYSCRAPER SLUM'
TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'TOWER OF DAVID'
VENEZUELA-SLUM/
RTR3JLN0
April 02, 2014
A woman walks on a roof of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas February 3, 2014. It boasts a helicopter...
Caracas, Venezuela
A woman walks on a roof of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas
A woman walks on a roof of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas February 3, 2014. It boasts a helicopter landing pad, glorious views of the Avila mountain range, and large balconies for weekend barbecues. Yet a 45-storey skyscraper in the center of Venezuela's capital Caracas is no five-star hotel or swanky apartment block: it is a slum, probably the highest in the world. Dubbed the "Tower of David", the building was intended to be a shining new financial center but was abandoned around 1994 after the death of its developer - banker and horse-breeder David Brillembourg - and the collapse of the financial sector. Squatters invaded the huge concrete skeleton in 2007, then-president Hugo Chavez's socialist government turned a blind eye, and now about 3,000 people call the tower their home. Picture taken February 3, 2014. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: BUSINESS SOCIETY POVERTY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 19 OF 35 FOR PACKAGE 'VENEZUELA'S SKYSCRAPER SLUM'
TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'TOWER OF DAVID'
VENEZUELA-SLUM/
RTR3JLMW
April 02, 2014
Men salvage metal on the 30th floor of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas February 3, 2014. It...
Caracas, Venezuela
Men salvage metal on the 30th floor of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas
Men salvage metal on the 30th floor of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas February 3, 2014. It boasts a helicopter landing pad, glorious views of the Avila mountain range, and large balconies for weekend barbecues. Yet a 45-storey skyscraper in the center of Venezuela's capital Caracas is no five-star hotel or swanky apartment block: it is a slum, probably the highest in the world. Dubbed the "Tower of David", the building was intended to be a shining new financial center but was abandoned around 1994 after the death of its developer - banker and horse-breeder David Brillembourg - and the collapse of the financial sector. Squatters invaded the huge concrete skeleton in 2007, then-president Hugo Chavez's socialist government turned a blind eye, and now about 3,000 people call the tower their home. Picture taken February 3, 2014. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: POLITICS SOCIETY POVERTY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 20 OF 35 FOR PACKAGE 'VENEZUELA'S SKYSCRAPER SLUM'
TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'TOWER OF DAVID'
VENEZUELA-SLUM/
RTR3JLMH
April 02, 2014
Teenagers chat on the 10th floor of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas February 3, 2014. It boasts...
Caracas, Venezuela
Teenagers chat on the 10th floor of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas
Teenagers chat on the 10th floor of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas February 3, 2014. It boasts a helicopter landing pad, glorious views of the Avila mountain range, and large balconies for weekend barbecues. Yet a 45-storey skyscraper in the center of Venezuela's capital Caracas is no five-star hotel or swanky apartment block: it is a slum, probably the highest in the world. Dubbed the "Tower of David", the building was intended to be a shining new financial center but was abandoned around 1994 after the death of its developer - banker and horse-breeder David Brillembourg - and the collapse of the financial sector. Squatters invaded the huge concrete skeleton in 2007, then-president Hugo Chavez's socialist government turned a blind eye, and now about 3,000 people call the tower their home. Picture taken February 3, 2014. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: BUSINESS SOCIETY POVERTY)

Teenagers chat on the 10th floor of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas
VENEZUELA-SLUM/
RTR3JLMB
April 02, 2014
Thais Ruiz, 36, talks on the telephone and drinks coffee as she sits under a crack in the roof of her...
Caracas, Venezuela
Ruiz sits under a crack in the roof of her living room on the 27th floor of the "Tower of David" skyscraper...
Thais Ruiz, 36, talks on the telephone and drinks coffee as she sits under a crack in the roof of her living room on the 27th floor of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas February 6, 2014. It boasts a helicopter landing pad, glorious views of the Avila mountain range, and large balconies for weekend barbecues. Yet a 45-storey skyscraper in the center of Venezuela's capital Caracas is no five-star hotel or swanky apartment block: it is a slum, probably the highest in the world. Dubbed the "Tower of David", the building was intended to be a shining new financial center but was abandoned around 1994 after the death of its developer - banker and horse-breeder David Brillembourg - and the collapse of the financial sector. Squatters invaded the huge concrete skeleton in 2007, then-president Hugo Chavez's socialist government turned a blind eye, and now about 3,000 people call the tower their home. Picture taken February 6, 2014. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: BUSINESS SOCIETY POVERTY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 26 OF 35 FOR PACKAGE 'VENEZUELA'S SKYSCRAPER SLUM'
TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'TOWER OF DAVID'
VENEZUELA-SLUM/
RTR3JLM1
April 02, 2014
Nicolas Alvarez speaks on the telephone in his apartment on the 27th floor of the "Tower of David" skyscraper...
Caracas, Venezuela
Nicolas Alvarez speaks on the telephone in his apartment on the 27th floor of the "Tower of David" skyscraper...
Nicolas Alvarez speaks on the telephone in his apartment on the 27th floor of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas February 5, 2014. It boasts a helicopter landing pad, glorious views of the Avila mountain range, and large balconies for weekend barbecues. Yet a 45-storey skyscraper in the center of Venezuela's capital Caracas is no five-star hotel or swanky apartment block: it is a slum, probably the highest in the world. Dubbed the "Tower of David", the building was intended to be a shining new financial center but was abandoned around 1994 after the death of its developer - banker and horse-breeder David Brillembourg - and the collapse of the financial sector. Squatters invaded the huge concrete skeleton in 2007, then-president Hugo Chavez's socialist government turned a blind eye, and now about 3,000 people call the tower their home. Picture taken February 5, 2014. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: POLITICS SOCIETY POVERTY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 15 OF 35 FOR PACKAGE 'VENEZUELA'S SKYSCRAPER SLUM'
TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'TOWER OF DAVID'
VENEZUELA-SLUM/
RTR3JLLG
April 02, 2014
People walk along a corridor on the 10th floor of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas February...
Caracas, Venezuela
People walk along a corridor on the 10th floor of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas
People walk along a corridor on the 10th floor of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas February 6, 2014. It boasts a helicopter landing pad, glorious views of the Avila mountain range, and large balconies for weekend barbecues. Yet a 45-storey skyscraper in the center of Venezuela's capital Caracas is no five-star hotel or swanky apartment block: it is a slum, probably the highest in the world. Dubbed the "Tower of David", the building was intended to be a shining new financial center but was abandoned around 1994 after the death of its developer - banker and horse-breeder David Brillembourg - and the collapse of the financial sector. Squatters invaded the huge concrete skeleton in 2007, then-president Hugo Chavez's socialist government turned a blind eye, and now about 3,000 people call the tower their home. Picture taken February 6, 2014. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: BUSINESS SOCIETY POVERTY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 08 OF 35 FOR PACKAGE 'VENEZUELA'S SKYSCRAPER SLUM'
TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'TOWER OF DAVID'
VENEZUELA-SLUM/
RTR3JLL0
April 02, 2014
A man, who is on his way to work, walks through the lobby of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas...
Caracas, Venezuela
A man walks through the lobby of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas
A man, who is on his way to work, walks through the lobby of the "Tower of David" skyscraper in Caracas February 5, 2014. It boasts a helicopter landing pad, glorious views of the Avila mountain range, and large balconies for weekend barbecues. Yet a 45-storey skyscraper in the center of Venezuela's capital Caracas is no five-star hotel or swanky apartment block: it is a slum, probably the highest in the world. Dubbed the "Tower of David", the building was intended to be a shining new financial center but was abandoned around 1994 after the death of its developer - banker and horse-breeder David Brillembourg - and the collapse of the financial sector. Squatters invaded the huge concrete skeleton in 2007, then-president Hugo Chavez's socialist government turned a blind eye, and now about 3,000 people call the tower their home. Picture taken February 5, 2014. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: BUSINESS SOCIETY POVERTY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 05 OF 35 FOR PACKAGE 'VENEZUELA'S SKYSCRAPER SLUM'
TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'TOWER OF DAVID'
RUSSIA-BOLSHOI/
RTX152HB
November 06, 2013
Bolshoi Theatre dancer Pavel Dmitrichenko (R), who is on trial for ordering an acid attack on the artistic...
Moscow, Russia
Bolshoi Theatre dancer Dmitrichenko, who is on trial for ordering an acid attack on the artistic director...
Bolshoi Theatre dancer Pavel Dmitrichenko (R), who is on trial for ordering an acid attack on the artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet Sergei Filin, is escorted out of a court room in Moscow, November 6, 2013. The artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet, hiding his damaged eyes behind dark glasses, told a Moscow court on Wednesday he could not forgive the assailants who almost blinded him in an acid attack. REUTERS/Sergei Karpukhin (RUSSIA - Tags: CRIME LAW SOCIETY)
RUSSIA-BOLSHOI/
RTX152H8
November 06, 2013
Sergei Filin, the artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet, addresses the court in Moscow, November...
Moscow, Russia
Filin, the artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet, addresses the court in Moscow
Sergei Filin, the artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet, addresses the court in Moscow, November 6, 2013. The artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet, hiding his damaged eyes behind dark glasses, told a Moscow court on Wednesday he could not forgive the assailants who almost blinded him in an acid attack. REUTERS/Sergei Karpukhin (RUSSIA - Tags: CRIME LAW SOCIETY)
RUSSIA-BOLSHOI/
RTX152H4
November 06, 2013
Sergei Filin, the artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet, addresses the court in Moscow, November...
Moscow, Russia
Filin, the artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet, addresses the court in Moscow
Sergei Filin, the artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet, addresses the court in Moscow, November 6, 2013. The artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet, hiding his damaged eyes behind dark glasses, told a Moscow court on Wednesday he could not forgive the assailants who almost blinded him in an acid attack. REUTERS/Sergei Karpukhin (RUSSIA - Tags: CRIME LAW SOCIETY)
RUSSIA-BOLSHOI/
RTX152H3
November 06, 2013
Sergei Filin, the artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet, addresses the court in Moscow, November...
Moscow, Russia
Filin, the artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet, addresses the court in Moscow
Sergei Filin, the artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet, addresses the court in Moscow, November 6, 2013. The artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet, hiding his damaged eyes behind dark glasses, told a Moscow court on Wednesday he could not forgive the assailants who almost blinded him in an acid attack. REUTERS/Sergei Karpukhin (RUSSIA - Tags: CRIME LAW SOCIETY)
RUSSIA-BOLSHOI/
RTX152H0
November 06, 2013
Bolshoi Theatre dancer Pavel Dmitrichenko (R), who is on trial for ordering an acid attack on the artistic...
Moscow, Russia
Bolshoi Theatre dancer Dmitrichenko, who is on trial for ordering an acid attack on the artistic director...
Bolshoi Theatre dancer Pavel Dmitrichenko (R), who is on trial for ordering an acid attack on the artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet Sergei Filin, is escorted out of a court room in Moscow, November 6, 2013. The artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet, hiding his damaged eyes behind dark glasses, told a Moscow court on Wednesday he could not forgive the assailants who almost blinded him in an acid attack. REUTERS/Sergei Karpukhin (RUSSIA - Tags: CRIME LAW SOCIETY)
RUSSIA-BOLSHOI/
RTX152GO
November 06, 2013
Bolshoi Theatre dancer Pavel Dmitrichenko (C), who is on trial for ordering an acid attack on the artistic...
Moscow, Russia
Bolshoi Theatre dancer Dmitrichenko, who is on trial for ordering an acid attack on the artistic director...
Bolshoi Theatre dancer Pavel Dmitrichenko (C), who is on trial for ordering an acid attack on the artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet Sergei Filin, is escorted out of a court room in Moscow, November 6, 2013. The artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet, hiding his damaged eyes behind dark glasses, told a Moscow court on Wednesday he could not forgive the assailants who almost blinded him in an acid attack. REUTERS/Sergei Karpukhin (RUSSIA - Tags: CRIME LAW SOCIETY)
RUSSIA-BOLSHOI/
RTX152GE
November 06, 2013
Sergei Filin (L), the artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet, walks out of a court room in Moscow,...
Moscow, Russia
Filin, the artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet, walks out of a court room in Moscow
Sergei Filin (L), the artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet, walks out of a court room in Moscow, November 6, 2013. The artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet, hiding his damaged eyes behind dark glasses, told a Moscow court on Wednesday he could not forgive the assailants who almost blinded him in an acid attack. REUTERS/Sergei Karpukhin (RUSSIA - Tags: CRIME LAW SOCIETY)
RUSSIA-BOLSHOI/
RTX152GA
November 06, 2013
Sergei Filin (L), the artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet, walks out of a court room in Moscow,...
Moscow, Russia
Filin, the artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet, walks out of a court room in Moscow
Sergei Filin (L), the artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet, walks out of a court room in Moscow, November 6, 2013. The artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi ballet, hiding his damaged eyes behind dark glasses, told a Moscow court on Wednesday he could not forgive the assailants who almost blinded him in an acid attack. REUTERS/Sergei Karpukhin (RUSSIA - Tags: CRIME LAW SOCIETY)
SPAIN/
RTR3FKPB
October 04, 2013
People cover their eyes to symbolize what they call the blindness of justice in Plaza de la Virgen (Virgin...
Valencia, Spain
People cover their eyes in Plaza de la Virgen as they honour those who died in a 2006 subway train accident...
People cover their eyes to symbolize what they call the blindness of justice in Plaza de la Virgen (Virgin Square) as they honour the memory of those who died in a 2006 subway train accident in Valencia and protest against the court's decision to not reopen the case for reinvestigation, October 3, 2013. Some 43 people died and 47 people were injured in the train accident on July 3, 2006. The Association of Victims of the Accident (AVM) demanded for the opening of the case for reinvestigation after a TV programme made public new facts about a lack of maintenance in the subway network in April 2013. However the court rejected reopening the case in September. REUTERS/Heino Kalis (SPAIN - Tags: CIVIL UNREST CRIME LAW DISASTER TRANSPORT)
SPAIN/
RTR3FKPA
October 04, 2013
People cover their eyes to symbolize what they call the blindness of justice in Plaza de la Virgen (Virgin...
Valencia, Spain
People cover their eyes in Plaza de la Virgen as they honour those who died in a 2006 subway train accident...
People cover their eyes to symbolize what they call the blindness of justice in Plaza de la Virgen (Virgin Square) as they honour the memory of those who died in a 2006 subway train accident in Valencia and protest against the court's decision to not reopen the case for reinvestigation, October 3, 2013. Some 43 people died and 47 people were injured in the train accident on July 3, 2006. The Association of Victims of the Accident (AVM) demanded for the opening of the case for reinvestigation after a TV programme made public new facts about a lack of maintenance in the subway network in April 2013. However the court rejected reopening the case in September. REUTERS/Heino Kalis (SPAIN - Tags: CIVIL UNREST CRIME LAW DISASTER TRANSPORT)
SPAIN/
RTR3FKP9
October 04, 2013
People cover their eyes to symbolize what they call the blindness of justice in Plaza de la Virgen (Virgin...
Valencia, Spain
People cover their eyes in Plaza de la Virgen as they honour those who died in a 2006 subway train accident...
People cover their eyes to symbolize what they call the blindness of justice in Plaza de la Virgen (Virgin Square) as they honour the memory of those who died in a 2006 subway train accident in Valencia and protest against the court's decision to not reopen the case for reinvestigation, October 3, 2013. Some 43 people died and 47 people were injured in the train accident on July 3, 2006. The Association of Victims of the Accident (AVM) demanded for the opening of the case for reinvestigation after a TV programme made public new facts about a lack of maintenance in the subway network in April 2013. However the court rejected reopening the case in September. REUTERS/Heino Kalis (SPAIN - Tags: CIVIL UNREST CRIME LAW DISASTER TRANSPORT)
SPAIN/
RTR3FKP8
October 04, 2013
People cover their eyes to symbolize what they call the blindness of justice in Plaza de la Virgen (Virgin...
Valencia, Spain
People cover their eyes to symbolize what they call the blindness of justice in Plaza de la Virgen as...
People cover their eyes to symbolize what they call the blindness of justice in Plaza de la Virgen (Virgin Square) as they honour the memory of those who died in a 2006 subway train accident in Valencia and protest against the court's decision to not reopen the case for reinvestigation, October 3, 2013. Some 43 people died and 47 people were injured in the train accident on July 3, 2006. The Association of Victims of the Accident (AVM) demanded for the opening of the case for reinvestigation after a TV programme made public new facts about a lack of maintenance in the subway network in April 2013. However the court rejected reopening the case in September. REUTERS/Heino Kalis (SPAIN - Tags: CIVIL UNREST CRIME LAW DISASTER TRANSPORT)
RUSSIA-BOLSHOI/
RTX13OKD
September 17, 2013
Russia's Bolshoi Theatre leadership, including Sergei Filin (2nd L), artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi...
Moscow, Russia
Russia's Bolshoi Theatre leadership attend a meeting with dancers in Moscow
Russia's Bolshoi Theatre leadership, including Sergei Filin (2nd L), artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi Ballet, attend a meeting with dancers at the Bolshoi Theatre in Moscow, September 17, 2013. The artistic director of Russia's Bolshoi Ballet is returning to Moscow from Germany following eight months and 22 operations on his eyes and face after an acid attack that nearly blinded him, the theatre's spokeswoman said. REUTERS/Maxim Shemetov (RUSSIA - Tags: ENTERTAINMENT CRIME LAW)
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