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Search results for: Blister

NILE-CONVERGENCE/
RTS3IP7U
July 09, 2020
At an open-air, riverbank factory where the Blue Nile and White Nile meet in Sudan, Mohamed Ahmed al...
Khartoum, Sudan
The Wider Image: Fears at Nile's convergence in Sudan that new dam will sap river's strength
At an open-air, riverbank factory where the Blue Nile and White Nile meet in Sudan, Mohamed Ahmed al Ameen and his colleagues mould thousands of bricks every day from mud deposited by summer floods. "I consider the Nile something I have not parted with since I was born," Ameen said, as workers around him shaped bricks with blistered hands and laid them out to dry in the sun. "I eat from it, I farm with it. And I extract these bricks from it." But the labourers on Tuti Island in Sudan's capital Khartoum fear a giant dam Ethiopia is building close to the border between the two countries could endanger their livelihood. They worry the Grand Ethiopian Renaissance Dam upstream could weaken the Blue Nile's force, putting at risk an industry that locals say provided bricks for some of Khartoum's first modern public buildings around a century ago. Pottery makers, farmers and fishermen around the Nile's convergence share similar concerns, though other residents displaced by flooding last summer see benefit in a dam that will regulate the powerful river's waters. REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra. SEARCH "BENSEMRA NILE" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY. Matching text: NILE-CONVERGENCE/ TEMPLATE OUT
USA-IMMIGRATION/CARAVAN
RTS251D1
November 08, 2018
A migrant, part of a caravan traveling from Central America en route to the United States gets his blistered...
MAPASTEPEC, Mexico
A migrant, part of a caravan traveling from Central America en route to the United States gets his blistered...
A migrant, part of a caravan traveling from Central America en route to the United States gets his blistered feet cleaned and treated after walking along the road that links Huixtla with Mapastepec, Mexico, November 7, 2018. REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino
USA-IMMIGRATION/CARAVAN
RTS24CY3
November 03, 2018
ATTENTION EDITORS - VISUAL COVERAGE OF SCENES OF INJURY OR DEATH Luis Alexander, a migrant who is part...
MAPASTEPEC, Mexico
Luis Alexander, a migrant who is part of a caravan traveling to the U.S., gets his blistered foot cleaned...
ATTENTION EDITORS - VISUAL COVERAGE OF SCENES OF INJURY OR DEATH Luis Alexander, a migrant who is part of a caravan traveling to the U.S., gets his blistered foot cleaned and treated by members of the Red Cross of Mexico after arriving in Mapastepec, Mexico November 2, 2018. Picture taken November 2, 2018. REUTERS/Leah Millis
USA-IMMIGRATION/CARAVAN
RTS24CXN
November 03, 2018
Luis Alexander, a migrant who is part of a caravan traveling to the U.S., gets his blistered feet cleaned...
MAPASTEPEC, Mexico
Luis Alexander, a migrant who is part of a caravan traveling to the U.S., gets his blistered feet cleaned...
Luis Alexander, a migrant who is part of a caravan traveling to the U.S., gets his blistered feet cleaned and treated by members of the Red Cross of Mexico after arriving in Mapastepec, Mexico November 2, 2018. Picture taken November 2, 2018. REUTERS/Leah Millis
USA-IMMIGRATION/CARAVAN
RTS24CXK
November 03, 2018
Luis Alexander, a migrant who is part of a caravan traveling to the U.S., gets his blistered foot cleaned...
MAPASTEPEC, Mexico
Luis Alexander, a migrant who is part of a caravan traveling to the U.S., gets his blistered foot cleaned...
Luis Alexander, a migrant who is part of a caravan traveling to the U.S., gets his blistered foot cleaned and treated by members of the Red Cross of Mexico after arriving in Mapastepec, Mexico November 2, 2018. Picture taken November 2, 2018. REUTERS/Leah Millis
USA-IMMIGRATION/CARAVAN
RTX6FYH9
October 22, 2018
Migrants receive medical attention for blisters as they arrive to rest with a caravan of thousands from...
Tapachula, Mexico
Migrants part of caravan of thousands from Central America en route to the U.S. receive medical attention...
Migrants receive medical attention for blisters as they arrive to rest with a caravan of thousands from Central America en route to the United States, in theTapachula city center, Mexico October 21, 2018. REUTERS/Adrees Latif
VENEZUELA-MIGRATION/
RTX6F57N
October 15, 2018
William Peraza, an undocumented Venezuelan migrant, undergoes a basic medical check at a Colombian Red...
Pamplona, Colombia
The Wider Image: Fleeing crisis at home, Venezuelans struggle abroad, too
William Peraza, an undocumented Venezuelan migrant, undergoes a basic medical check at a Colombian Red Cross' clinic in Pamplona, Colombia August 27, 2018. There is little formal aid for Venezuelans along the road. The migrants often suffer from blisters, cramps, headaches and dehydration. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins SEARCH "MIGRANT TACHIRA" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
USA-IMMIGRATION/CARAVAN
RTX6F3M1
October 15, 2018
Blister feet from one of the Hondurans who are fleeing poverty and violence are seen resting after a...
SANTA ROSA DE COPAN, Honduras
Blister feet from one of the Hondurans who are fleeing poverty and violence are seen resting after a...
Blister feet from one of the Hondurans who are fleeing poverty and violence are seen resting after a long walk part of their journey in a caravan toward the United States in Ocotepeque, Honduras October 14, 2018. REUTERS/ Jorge Cabrera
GLOBAL-PHARMACEUTICAL/
RTS1UINL
June 30, 2018
Used blister packets that contained medicines, tablets and pills are seen, in this picture illustration...
London, United Kingdom
Used blister packets that contained medicines, tablets and pills are seen, in this picture illustration...
Used blister packets that contained medicines, tablets and pills are seen, in this picture illustration taken June 30, 2018. REUTERS/Russell Boyce/Illustration
GLOBAL-PHARMACEUTICAL/
RTS1UINK
June 30, 2018
Used blister packets that contained medicines, tablets and pills are seen, in this picture illustration...
London, United Kingdom
Used blister packets that contained medicines, tablets and pills are seen, in this picture illustration...
Used blister packets that contained medicines, tablets and pills are seen, in this picture illustration taken June 30, 2018. REUTERS/Russell Boyce/Illustration
GLOBAL-PHARMACEUTICAL/
RTS1UINJ
June 30, 2018
Used blister packets that contained medicines, tablets and pills are seen, in this picture illustration...
London, United Kingdom
Used blister packets that contained medicines, tablets and pills are seen, in this picture illustration...
Used blister packets that contained medicines, tablets and pills are seen, in this picture illustration taken June 30, 2018. REUTERS/Russell Boyce/Illustration
IRAQ-DRUGS/SEIZURE
RTX3KB3E
November 29, 2017
A member of Iraqi security forces holds blisters of drugs at Umm Qasr port in Basra, Iraq, November 27,...
Basra, Iraq
A member of Iraqi security forces holds blisters of drugs at Umm Qasr port in Basra
A member of Iraqi security forces holds blisters of drugs at Umm Qasr port in Basra, Iraq, November 27, 2017. Picture taken November 27, 2017. REUTERS/Essam Al-Sudani
GLOBAL-MARKETS/BITCOIN
RTX3KA63
November 29, 2017
Reissue. The crypto-currency breached its $1,000 increments with increasing speed over the past year....
Interactive Content
Bitcoin's blistering ascent media-interactive
Reissue. The crypto-currency breached its $1,000 increments with increasing speed over the past year.
SAFRICA-DROUGHT/
RTS666D
November 09, 2015
Cattle are supplied with water at a farm outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal,...
Utrecht, South Africa
Cattle are supplied with water at a farm outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal...
Cattle are supplied with water at a farm outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal, November 8, 2015. Cattle are the traditional asset by which Nampie Motloung, a subsistence black South African farmer, has long measured his wealth. But a blistering drought has made them a liability. Picture taken November 8, 2015. To match SAFRICA-DROUGHT/ REUTERS/Siphiwe Sibeko
SAFRICA-DROUGHT/
RTS666A
November 09, 2015
Livestock drink from a drying river outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal,...
Utrecht, South Africa
Livestock drink from a drying river outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal
Livestock drink from a drying river outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal, November 8, 2015. Cattle are the traditional asset by which Nampie Motloung, a subsistence black South African farmer, has long measured his wealth. But a blistering drought has made them a liability. Picture taken November 8, 2015. To match SAFRICA-DROUGHT/ REUTERS/Siphiwe Sibeko TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
SAFRICA-DROUGHT/
RTS6667
November 09, 2015
The remains of a cow are seen on a dry riverbed outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal,...
Utrecht, South Africa
The remains of a cow are seen on a dry riverbed outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal...
The remains of a cow are seen on a dry riverbed outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal, November 8, 2015. Cattle are the traditional asset by which Nampie Motloung, a subsistence black South African farmer, has long measured his wealth. But a blistering drought has made them a liability. Picture taken November 8, 2015. To match SAFRICA-DROUGHT/ REUTERS/Siphiwe Sibeko
SAFRICA-DROUGHT/
RTS6666
November 09, 2015
Cattle are seen at a farm outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal, November 8,...
Utrecht, South Africa
Cattle are seen at a farm outside Utrecht ,a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal
Cattle are seen at a farm outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal, November 8, 2015. Cattle are the traditional asset by which Nampie Motloung, a subsistence black South African farmer, has long measured his wealth. But a blistering drought has made them a liability. Picture taken November 8, 2015. To match SAFRICA-DROUGHT/ REUTERS/Siphiwe Sibeko
SAFRICA-DROUGHT/
RTS6664
November 09, 2015
The remains of a cow are seen on a dry riverbed outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal,...
Utrecht, South Africa
The remains of a cow are seen on a dry riverbed outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal...
The remains of a cow are seen on a dry riverbed outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal, November 8, 2015. Cattle are the traditional asset by which Nampie Motloung, a subsistence black South African farmer, has long measured his wealth. But a blistering drought has made them a liability. Picture taken November 8, 2015. To match SAFRICA-DROUGHT/ REUTERS/Siphiwe Sibeko
SAFRICA-DROUGHT/
RTS6663
November 09, 2015
The remains of a cow are seen on a dry riverbed outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal,...
Utrecht, South Africa
The remains of a cow are seen on a dry riverbed outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal...
The remains of a cow are seen on a dry riverbed outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal, November 8, 2015. Cattle are the traditional asset by which Nampie Motloung, a subsistence black South African farmer, has long measured his wealth. But a blistering drought has made them a liability. Picture taken November 8, 2015. To match SAFRICA-DROUGHT/ REUTERS/Siphiwe Sibeko
SAFRICA-DROUGHT/
RTS6662
November 09, 2015
A farm worker sits on a water tank as he supplies his livestock with water at a farm outside Utrecht,...
Utrecht, South Africa
A farm worker sits on a water tank as he supplies his livestock with water at a farm outside Utrecht,...
A farm worker sits on a water tank as he supplies his livestock with water at a farm outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal, November 8, 2015. Cattle are the traditional asset by which Nampie Motloung, a subsistence black South African farmer, has long measured his wealth. But a blistering drought has made them a liability. Picture taken November 8, 2015. To match SAFRICA-DROUGHT/ REUTERS/Siphiwe Sibeko
SAFRICA-DROUGHT/
RTS6660
November 09, 2015
A cow is seen near a dry river outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal, November...
Utrecht, South Africa
A cow is seen near a dry river outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal
A cow is seen near a dry river outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal, November 8, 2015. Cattle are the traditional asset by which Nampie Motloung, a subsistence black South African farmer, has long measured his wealth. But a blistering drought has made them a liability. Picture taken November 8, 2015. To match SAFRICA-DROUGHT/ REUTERS/Siphiwe Sibeko
SAFRICA-DROUGHT/
RTS665W
November 09, 2015
Nampie Motloung (R), a subsistence black South African farmer, is seen with his wife Khatherine at their...
Utrecht, South Africa
Nampie Motloung (R), a subsistence black South African farmer, is seen with his wife Khatherine at their...
Nampie Motloung (R), a subsistence black South African farmer, is seen with his wife Khatherine at their farm outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal, November 8, 2015. Cattle are the traditional asset by which Motloung has long measured his wealth. But a blistering drought has made them a liability. Picture taken November 8, 2015. To match SAFRICA-DROUGHT/ REUTERS/Siphiwe Sibeko
SAFRICA-DROUGHT/
RTS6656
November 09, 2015
Talent Cele, a new farmer, is seen at his farm outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal,...
Utrecht, South Africa
Talent Cele, a new farmer, is seen at his farm outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal...
Talent Cele, a new farmer, is seen at his farm outside Utrecht, a small town in the northwest of KwaZulu-Natal, November 8, 2015. Cattle are the traditional asset by which Nampie Motloung, a subsistence black South African farmer, has long measured his wealth. But a blistering drought has made them a liability. Picture taken November 8, 2015. To match SAFRICA-DROUGHT/ REUTERS/Siphiwe Sibeko
News
News
Ireland Votes Yes to Gay Marriage - 24 May 2015
23 PICTURES
FACEBOOK-EU/PRIVACY
RTX1D4CY
May 15, 2015
A 3D-printed Facebook logo is seen in front of the logo of the European Union in this picture illustration...
Zenica, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Picture illustration of 3D-printed Facebook logo in front of EU logo
A 3D-printed Facebook logo is seen in front of the logo of the European Union in this picture illustration made in Zenica, Bosnia and Herzegovina on May 15, 2015. Belgium's privacy watchdog accused Facebook on Friday of trampling on European privacy laws by tracking people online without their consent and dodging questions from national regulators. The Privacy Protection Commission (CPVP/CBPL), which is working with German, Dutch, French and Spanish counterparts, launched the blistering attack after trying to find out more about the U.S. social media giant's practices. It urged Internet users to install privacy software to shield themselves from Facebook's tracking systems, whether they have an account with the social network or not. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic
FACEBOOK-EU/PRIVACY
RTX1D4CW
May 15, 2015
A 3D-printed Facebook logo is seen in front of the logo of the European Union in this picture illustration...
Zenica, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Picture illustration of 3D-printed Facebook logo in front of EU logo
A 3D-printed Facebook logo is seen in front of the logo of the European Union in this picture illustration made in Zenica, Bosnia and Herzegovina on May 15, 2015. Belgium's privacy watchdog accused Facebook on Friday of trampling on European privacy laws by tracking people online without their consent and dodging questions from national regulators. The Privacy Protection Commission (CPVP/CBPL), which is working with German, Dutch, French and Spanish counterparts, launched the blistering attack after trying to find out more about the U.S. social media giant's practices. It urged Internet users to install privacy software to shield themselves from Facebook's tracking systems, whether they have an account with the social network or not. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic
FACEBOOK-EU/PRIVACY
RTX1D4CU
May 15, 2015
A 3D-printed Facebook logo is seen in front of the logo of the European Union in this picture illustration...
Zenica, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Picture illustration of 3D-printed Facebook logo in front of EU logo
A 3D-printed Facebook logo is seen in front of the logo of the European Union in this picture illustration made in Zenica, Bosnia and Herzegovina on May 15, 2015. Belgium's privacy watchdog accused Facebook on Friday of trampling on European privacy laws by tracking people online without their consent and dodging questions from national regulators. The Privacy Protection Commission (CPVP/CBPL), which is working with German, Dutch, French and Spanish counterparts, launched the blistering attack after trying to find out more about the U.S. social media giant's practices. It urged Internet users to install privacy software to shield themselves from Facebook's tracking systems, whether they have an account with the social network or not. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic
SOCCER-ASIA/FORUM-MARADONA
RTX1BJ01
May 04, 2015
Rocio Oliva (3rd L), partner of Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona, attends the Soccerex...
Dead Sea, Jordan
Rocio Oliva (3rd L), partner of Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona, attends the Soccerex...
Rocio Oliva (3rd L), partner of Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona, attends the Soccerex Asian Forum on developing the business of football in Asia as Maradona speaks at the King Hussein Convention Center at the Dead Sea, Jordan, May 4, 2015. Maradona launched a blistering attack on FIFA president Sepp Blatter on Monday saying that world soccer's governing body had descended into anarchy with the 79-year-old Swiss in charge. REUTERS/Muhammad Hamed
SOCCER-ASIA/FORUM-MARADONA
RTX1BJ00
May 04, 2015
Jordan's Prince Abdullah Bin Ali (3rd L) looks at Rocio Oliva (L), partner of Argentina's former soccer...
Dead Sea, Jordan
Jordan's Prince Abdullah Bin Ali (3rd L) looks at Rocio Oliva (L), partner of Argentina's former soccer...
Jordan's Prince Abdullah Bin Ali (3rd L) looks at Rocio Oliva (L), partner of Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona, as Maradona speaks in the Soccerex Asian Forum on developing the business of football in Asia at the King Hussein Convention Center at the Dead Sea, Jordan, May 4, 2015. Maradona launched a blistering attack on FIFA president Sepp Blatter on Monday saying that world soccer's governing body had descended into anarchy with the 79-year-old Swiss in charge. REUTERS/Muhammad Hamed
SOCCER-ASIA/FORUM-MARADONA
RTX1BIZX
May 04, 2015
Jordan's Princess Reem Ali (R), speaks with Rocio Oliva, the partner of Argentina's former soccer player...
Dead Sea, Jordan
Jordan's Princess Reem Ali (R), speaks with Rocio Oliva, the partner of Argentina's former soccer player...
Jordan's Princess Reem Ali (R), speaks with Rocio Oliva, the partner of Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona, as he speaks during the Soccerex Asian Forum on developing the business of football in Asia at the King Hussein Convention Center at the Dead Sea, Jordan, May 4, 2015. Maradona launched a blistering attack on FIFA president Sepp Blatter on Monday saying that world soccer's governing body had descended into anarchy with the 79-year-old Swiss in charge. REUTERS/Muhammad Hamed
SOCCER-ASIA/FORUM-MARADONA
RTX1BIZL
May 04, 2015
Jordan's Prince Abdullah Bin Ali (R), his mother Princess Reem (2nd R), and Rocio Oliva, the partner...
Dead Sea, Jordan
Jordan's Prince Abdullah Bin Ali (R), his mother Princess Reem (2nd R), and Rocio Oliva, the partner...
Jordan's Prince Abdullah Bin Ali (R), his mother Princess Reem (2nd R), and Rocio Oliva, the partner of Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona, react as Maradona speaks at the Soccerex Asian Forum on developing the business of football in Asia at the King Hussein Convention Center at the Dead Sea, Jordan, May 4, 2015. Maradona launched a blistering attack on FIFA president Sepp Blatter on Monday saying that world soccer's governing body had descended into anarchy with the 79-year-old Swiss in charge. REUTERS/Muhammad Hamed
SOCCER-ASIA/FORUM-MARADONA
RTX1BIXY
May 04, 2015
Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona speaks in the Soccerex Asian Forum on developing the...
Dead Sea, Jordan
Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona speaks in the Soccerex Asian Forum at the Dead Sea
Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona speaks in the Soccerex Asian Forum on developing the business of football in Asia at the King Hussein Convention Center at the Dead Sea, Jordan, May 4, 2015. Maradona launched a blistering attack on FIFA president Sepp Blatter on Monday saying that world soccer's governing body had descended into anarchy with the 79-year-old Swiss in charge. REUTERS/Muhammad Hamed
SOCCER-ASIA/FORUM-MARADONA
RTX1BIXW
May 04, 2015
Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona speaks in the Soccerex Asian Forum on developing the...
Dead Sea, Jordan
Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona speaks in the Soccerex Asian Forum at the Dead Sea
Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona speaks in the Soccerex Asian Forum on developing the business of football in Asia at the King Hussein Convention Center at the Dead Sea, Jordan, May 4, 2015. Maradona launched a blistering attack on FIFA president Sepp Blatter on Monday saying that world soccer's governing body had descended into anarchy with the 79-year-old Swiss in charge. REUTERS/Muhammad Hamed
SOCCER-ASIA/FORUM-MARADONA
RTX1BIXV
May 04, 2015
Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona speaks in the Soccerex Asian Forum on developing the...
Dead Sea, Jordan
Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona speaks in the Soccerex Asian Forum at the Dead Sea
Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona speaks in the Soccerex Asian Forum on developing the business of football in Asia at the King Hussein Convention Center at the Dead Sea, Jordan, May 4, 2015. Maradona launched a blistering attack on FIFA president Sepp Blatter on Monday saying that world soccer's governing body had descended into anarchy with the 79-year-old Swiss in charge. REUTERS/Muhammad Hamed
SOCCER-ASIA/FORUM-MARADONA
RTX1BIXT
May 04, 2015
Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona speaks in the Soccerex Asian Forum on developing the...
Dead Sea, Jordan
Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona speaks in the Soccerex Asian Forum at the Dead Sea
Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona speaks in the Soccerex Asian Forum on developing the business of football in Asia at the King Hussein Convention Center at the Dead Sea, Jordan, May 4, 2015. Maradona launched a blistering attack on FIFA president Sepp Blatter on Monday saying that world soccer's governing body had descended into anarchy with the 79-year-old Swiss in charge. REUTERS/Muhammad Hamed
SOCCER-ASIA/FORUM-MARADONA
RTX1BIXE
May 04, 2015
Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona speaks in the Soccerex Asian Forum on developing the...
Dead Sea, Jordan
Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona speaks in the Soccerex Asian Forum at the Dead Sea, Jordan...
Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona speaks in the Soccerex Asian Forum on developing the business of football in Asia at the King Hussein Convention Center at the Dead Sea, Jordan, May 4, 2015. Maradona launched a blistering attack on FIFA president Sepp Blatter on Monday saying that world soccer's governing body had descended into anarchy with the 79-year-old Swiss in charge. REUTERS/Muhammad Hamed
SOCCER-ASIA/FORUM-MARADONA
RTX1BIXD
May 04, 2015
Jordan's Prince Ali Bin Al Hussein (R), FIFA presidential candidate, and his wife Princess Reem (C),...
Dead Sea, Jordan
Jordan's Prince Ali Bin Al Hussein (R), FIFA presidential candidate, and his wife Princess Reem (C),...
Jordan's Prince Ali Bin Al Hussein (R), FIFA presidential candidate, and his wife Princess Reem (C), his son Prince Abdullah (2nd R) listen as Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona speaks in the Soccerex Asian Forum on developing the business of football in Asia at the King Hussein Convention Center at the Dead Sea, Jordan, May 4, 2015. Maradona launched a blistering attack on FIFA president Sepp Blatter on Monday saying that world soccer's governing body had descended into anarchy with the 79-year-old Swiss in charge. REUTERS/Muhammad Hamed
SOCCER-ASIA/FORUM-MARADONA
RTX1BIX1
May 04, 2015
Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona speaks in the Soccerex Asian Forum on developing the...
Dead Sea, Jordan
Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona speaks in the Soccerex Asian Forum on developing the...
Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona speaks in the Soccerex Asian Forum on developing the business of football in Asia at the King Hussein Convention Center at the Dead Sea, Jordan, May 4, 2015. Maradona launched a blistering attack on FIFA president Sepp Blatter on Monday saying that world soccer's governing body had descended into anarchy with the 79-year-old Swiss in charge. REUTERS/Muhammad Hamed
SOCCER-ASIA/FORUM-MARADONA
RTX1BIWZ
May 04, 2015
Jordan's Prince Ali Bin Al Hussein (L), FIFA presidential candidate, poses with Argentina's former soccer...
Dead Sea, Jordan
Jordan's Prince Ali Bin Al Hussein poses with Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona after he...
Jordan's Prince Ali Bin Al Hussein (L), FIFA presidential candidate, poses with Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona after he spoke in the Soccerex Asian Forum on developing the business of football in Asia at the King Hussein Convention Center at the Dead Sea, Jordan, May 4, 2015. Maradona launched a blistering attack on FIFA president Sepp Blatter on Monday saying that world soccer's governing body had descended into anarchy with the 79-year-old Swiss in charge. REUTERS/Muhammad Hamed
SOCCER-ASIA/FORUM-MARADONA
RTX1BIWX
May 04, 2015
Jordan's Prince Ali Bin Al Hussein (3rd L), FIFA presidential candidate, and his wife Princess Reem (L),...
Dead Sea, Jordan
Jordan's Prince Ali Bin Al Hussein, FIFA presidential candidate, poses with Argentina's former soccer...
Jordan's Prince Ali Bin Al Hussein (3rd L), FIFA presidential candidate, and his wife Princess Reem (L), his son Prince Abdullah (2nd L) poses with Argentina's former soccer player Diego Maradona (2nd R) and his partner Rocio Oliva, after Maradona spoke in the Soccerex Asian Forum on developing the business of football in Asia at the King Hussein Convention Center at the Dead Sea, Jordan, May 4, 2015. Maradona launched a blistering attack on FIFA president Sepp Blatter on Monday saying that world soccer's governing body had descended into anarchy with the 79-year-old Swiss in charge. REUTERS/Muhammad Hamed
REUTERS-PICTURES30/
RTR4PF6P
February 13, 2015
Sgt. William Olas Bee, a U.S. Marine from the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, has a close call after...
GARMSER, Afghanistan
File photo of Sgt. William Olas Bee, a U.S. Marine coming under Taliban fire in Helmand
Sgt. William Olas Bee, a U.S. Marine from the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, has a close call after Taliban fighters opened fire near Garmser in Helmand Province of Afghanistan May in this 18, 2008 file photo. Goran Tomasevic: If I hadn't already been pointing the camera at the Marine when the bullet hit the wall, there is no way I would have been able to react quickly enough to take those pictures.

Moments earlier I had been lazing around in Afghanistan's blistering desert heat, fending off waves of giant ants, wondering when I might get to test my new 24 mm lens.

Gunshots rang out from beyond the perimeter of the compound the U.S. Marines were guarding in the district of Garmser, a Taliban stronghold in Helmand province, the biggest opium-producing region on the planet.

I grabbed my boots and cameras and ran to look. The Marines had spotted some Taliban moving around the compound some 200 meters away. I took a quick look over the wall but couldn't see any Taliban. Then the gunfire began again. The Marines opened up with heavy machine guns. The Taliban answered back with single shots.

I thought I'd better go back and put some trousers on. I also grabbed my flak jacket, helmet and some water. As soon as I got outside the firing erupted again.

Sergeant William Bee was there with his M-16 rifle. He stood up and aimed his rifle over the wall. Suddenly it seemed to explode from an incoming round and Bee was down.

I dropped my cameras and jumped towards him. I felt his head and neck expecting to find blood, but there was none. He was breathing, but unconscious.

I picked up my cameras and shot a few more pictures, then went back to see how Bee was doing. When I found him, he was grinning from ear to ear. It was his lucky day. He hadn't been hit or seriously hurt. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic/Files (AFGHANISTAN - Tags: CIVIL UNREST TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)

TO FIND ALL 56 IMAGES SEARCH '30 YEARS'
BANGLADESH/
RTR3SIEC
June 06, 2014
A man takes a bath in an open space near a common tube-well during a hot summer afternoon in old Dhaka...
Dhaka, Bangladesh
A man takes a bath in an open space near a common tube-well during a hot summer afternoon in old Dhaka...
A man takes a bath in an open space near a common tube-well during a hot summer afternoon in old Dhaka June 6, 2014. According to Dhaka Water and Sewerage Authority (DWASA), although 87 percent of the city's water supplies come from ground water abstraction by 618 deep tube-wells around the city, the city is facing severe water crisis during the blistering summer months due to supply shortage to its ever increasing population. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY)
BRAZIL-COFFEE/DROUGHT
RTX18PBU
February 12, 2014
A bow full of coffee fruit is pictured in a farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 6, 2014. In Brazil's...
SANTO ANTONIO DO JARDIM, Brazil
A bow full of coffee fruit is pictured in a farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim
A bow full of coffee fruit is pictured in a farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 6, 2014. In Brazil's coffee belt, frost has long been the biggest risk for farmers and commodities traders alike. But after years of migration to warmer confines, farmers here now find themselves scrambling to overcome a unusual threat: blistering heat. January was the hottest and driest month on record in much of southeastern Brazil, punishing crops in the country's agricultural heartland and sending commodities prices sharply higher in global markets. As signs emerged that the world's largest coffee crop was withering, futures prices shot up 26 percent over a seven-day stretch to a nine-month high. Picture taken February 6, 2014. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: AGRICULTURE ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS COMMODITIES)
BRAZIL-COFFEE/DROUGHT
RTX18PBT
February 12, 2014
Three-year-old coffee trees are irrigated in a farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 7, 2014. In Brazil's...
SANTO ANTONIO DO JARDIM, Brazil
Three-year-old coffee trees are irrigated in a farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim
Three-year-old coffee trees are irrigated in a farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 7, 2014. In Brazil's coffee belt, frost has long been the biggest risk for farmers and commodities traders alike. But after years of migration to warmer confines, farmers here now find themselves scrambling to overcome a unusual threat: blistering heat. January was the hottest and driest month on record in much of southeastern Brazil, punishing crops in the country's agricultural heartland and sending commodities prices sharply higher in global markets. As signs emerged that the world's largest coffee crop was withering, futures prices shot up 26 percent over a seven-day stretch to a nine-month high. Picture taken February 7, 2014. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: AGRICULTURE ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS COMMODITIES)
BRAZIL-COFFEE/DROUGHT
RTX18PBR
February 12, 2014
Brazilian coffee producer Marcio Diogo adjusts an irrigation system in his farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim...
SANTO ANTONIO DO JARDIM, Brazil
Brazilian coffee producer Marcio Diogo adjusts an irrigation system in his farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim...
Brazilian coffee producer Marcio Diogo adjusts an irrigation system in his farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 7, 2014. In Brazil's coffee belt, frost has long been the biggest risk for farmers and commodities traders alike. But after years of migration to warmer confines, farmers here now find themselves scrambling to overcome a unusual threat: blistering heat. January was the hottest and driest month on record in much of southeastern Brazil, punishing crops in the country's agricultural heartland and sending commodities prices sharply higher in global markets. As signs emerged that the world's largest coffee crop was withering, futures prices shot up 26 percent over a seven-day stretch to a nine-month high. Picture taken February 7, 2014. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: AGRICULTURE ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS COMMODITIES)
BRAZIL-COFFEE/DROUGHT
RTX18PBN
February 12, 2014
Brazilian coffee producer Maercio Diogo adjusts an irrigation system in his farm in Santo Antonio do...
SANTO ANTONIO DO JARDIM, Brazil
Brazilian coffee producer Maercio Diogo adjusts an irrigation system in his farm in Santo Antonio do...
Brazilian coffee producer Maercio Diogo adjusts an irrigation system in his farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 7, 2014. In Brazil's coffee belt, frost has long been the biggest risk for farmers and commodities traders alike. But after years of migration to warmer confines, farmers here now find themselves scrambling to overcome a unusual threat: blistering heat. January was the hottest and driest month on record in much of southeastern Brazil, punishing crops in the country's agricultural heartland and sending commodities prices sharply higher in global markets. As signs emerged that the world's largest coffee crop was withering, futures prices shot up 26 percent over a seven-day stretch to a nine-month high. Picture taken February 7, 2014. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: AGRICULTURE ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS COMMODITIES)
BRAZIL-COFFEE/DROUGHT
RTX18PBK
February 12, 2014
Three-year-old coffee trees are irrigated in a farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 7, 2014. In Brazil's...
SANTO ANTONIO DO JARDIM, Brazil
Three-year-old coffee trees are irrigated in a farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim
Three-year-old coffee trees are irrigated in a farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 7, 2014. In Brazil's coffee belt, frost has long been the biggest risk for farmers and commodities traders alike. But after years of migration to warmer confines, farmers here now find themselves scrambling to overcome a unusual threat: blistering heat. January was the hottest and driest month on record in much of southeastern Brazil, punishing crops in the country's agricultural heartland and sending commodities prices sharply higher in global markets. As signs emerged that the world's largest coffee crop was withering, futures prices shot up 26 percent over a seven-day stretch to a nine-month high.Picture taken February 7, 2014. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: AGRICULTURE ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS COMMODITIES)
BRAZIL-COFFEE/DROUGHT
RTX18PBI
February 12, 2014
A rainbow appears as coffee plants are irrigated in a farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 7, 2014....
SANTO ANTONIO DO JARDIM, Brazil
A rainbow appears as coffee plants are irrigated in a farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim
A rainbow appears as coffee plants are irrigated in a farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 7, 2014. In Brazil's coffee belt, frost has long been the biggest risk for farmers and commodities traders alike. But after years of migration to warmer confines, farmers here now find themselves scrambling to overcome a unusual threat: blistering heat. January was the hottest and driest month on record in much of southeastern Brazil, punishing crops in the country's agricultural heartland and sending commodities prices sharply higher in global markets. As signs emerged that the world's largest coffee crop was withering, futures prices shot up 26 percent over a seven-day stretch to a nine-month high. Picture taken February 7, 2014. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: AGRICULTURE ENVIRONMENT)
BRAZIL-COFFEE/DROUGHT
RTX18PBD
February 12, 2014
Workers prepare pipes to install an irrigation line in a coffee farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim February...
SANTO ANTONIO DO JARDIM, Brazil
Workers prepare pipes to install an irrigation line in a coffee farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim
Workers prepare pipes to install an irrigation line in a coffee farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 6, 2014. In Brazil's coffee belt, frost has long been the biggest risk for farmers and commodities traders alike. But after years of migration to warmer confines, farmers here now find themselves scrambling to overcome a unusual threat: blistering heat. January was the hottest and driest month on record in much of southeastern Brazil, punishing crops in the country's agricultural heartland and sending commodities prices sharply higher in global markets. As signs emerged that the world's largest coffee crop was withering, futures prices shot up 26 percent over a seven-day stretch to a nine-month high. Picture taken February 6, 2014. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: AGRICULTURE ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS COMMODITIES)
BRAZIL-COFFEE/DROUGHT
RTX18PBC
February 12, 2014
Brazilian coffee producer Mardio Diogo holds bunches of bananas in his coffee farm in Santo Antonio do...
SANTO ANTONIO DO JARDIM, Brazil
Brazilian coffee producer Mardio Diogo holds bunches of bananas in his coffee farm in Santo Antonio do...
Brazilian coffee producer Mardio Diogo holds bunches of bananas in his coffee farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 6, 2014. In Brazil's coffee belt, frost has long been the biggest risk for farmers and commodities traders alike. But after years of migration to warmer confines, farmers here now find themselves scrambling to overcome a unusual threat: blistering heat. January was the hottest and driest month on record in much of southeastern Brazil, punishing crops in the country's agricultural heartland and sending commodities prices sharply higher in global markets. As signs emerged that the world's largest coffee crop was withering, futures prices shot up 26 percent over a seven-day stretch to a nine-month high. Picture taken February 6, 2014. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: AGRICULTURE ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS COMMODITIES)
BRAZIL-COFFEE/DROUGHT
RTX18PBB
February 12, 2014
Workers carry pipes to install an irrigation line in a coffee farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim February...
SANTO ANTONIO DO JARDIM, Brazil
Workers carry pipes to install an irrigation line in a coffee farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim
Workers carry pipes to install an irrigation line in a coffee farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 6, 2014. In Brazil's coffee belt, frost has long been the biggest risk for farmers and commodities traders alike. But after years of migration to warmer confines, farmers here now find themselves scrambling to overcome a unusual threat: blistering heat. January was the hottest and driest month on record in much of southeastern Brazil, punishing crops in the country's agricultural heartland and sending commodities prices sharply higher in global markets. As signs emerged that the world's largest coffee crop was withering, futures prices shot up 26 percent over a seven-day stretch to a nine-month high. Picture taken February 6, 2014. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: AGRICULTURE ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS COMMODITIES)
BRAZIL-COFFEE/DROUGHT
RTX18PB6
February 12, 2014
Workers carry pipes to install an irrigation line in a coffee farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim February...
SANTO ANTONIO DO JARDIM, Brazil
Workers carry pipes to install an irrigation line in a coffee farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim
Workers carry pipes to install an irrigation line in a coffee farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 6, 2014. In Brazil's coffee belt, frost has long been the biggest risk for farmers and commodities traders alike. But after years of migration to warmer confines, farmers here now find themselves scrambling to overcome a unusual threat: blistering heat. January was the hottest and driest month on record in much of southeastern Brazil, punishing crops in the country's agricultural heartland and sending commodities prices sharply higher in global markets. As signs emerged that the world's largest coffee crop was withering, futures prices shot up 26 percent over a seven-day stretch to a nine-month high. Picture taken February 6, 2014. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: AGRICULTURE ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS COMMODITIES)
BRAZIL-COFFEE/DROUGHT
RTX18P9C
February 12, 2014
Workers install an irrigation system on a coffee plantation in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 6, 2014....
SANTO ANTONIO DO JARDIM, Brazil
Workers install an irrigation system on a coffee plantation in Santo Antonio do Jardim
Workers install an irrigation system on a coffee plantation in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 6, 2014. In Brazil's coffee belt, frost has long been the biggest risk for farmers and commodities traders alike. But after years of migration to warmer confines, farmers here now find themselves scrambling to overcome a unusual threat: blistering heat. January was the hottest and driest month on record in much of southeastern Brazil, punishing crops in the country's agricultural heartland and sending commodities prices sharply higher in global markets. As signs emerged that the world's largest coffee crop was withering, futures prices shot up 26 percent over a seven-day stretch to a nine-month high. Picture taken February 6, 2014. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: AGRICULTURE ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS COMMODITIES)
BRAZIL-COFFEE/DROUGHT
RTX18P99
February 12, 2014
A fully formed coffee berry (L) is pictured next to a damaged coffee berry due to drought, in a coffee...
SANTO ANTONIO DO JARDIM, Brazil
A fully formed coffee berry is pictured next to a damaged berry due to drought, in a coffee farm in Santo...
A fully formed coffee berry (L) is pictured next to a damaged coffee berry due to drought, in a coffee farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 6, 2014. In Brazil's coffee belt, frost has long been the biggest risk for farmers and commodities traders alike. But after years of migration to warmer confines, farmers here now find themselves scrambling to overcome a unusual threat: blistering heat. January was the hottest and driest month on record in much of southeastern Brazil, punishing crops in the country's agricultural heartland and sending commodities prices sharply higher in global markets. As signs emerged that the world's largest coffee crop was withering, futures prices shot up 26 percent over a seven-day stretch to a nine-month high. Picture taken February 6, 2014. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: AGRICULTURE ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS)
BRAZIL-COFFEE/DROUGHT
RTX18P96
February 12, 2014
A fully formed coffee berry (R) is pictured next to a damaged coffee berry due to drought, in a coffee...
SANTO ANTONIO DO JARDIM, Brazil
A fully formed coffee berry is pictured next to a damaged berry due to drought, in a coffee farm in Santo...
A fully formed coffee berry (R) is pictured next to a damaged coffee berry due to drought, in a coffee farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 6, 2014. In Brazil's coffee belt, frost has long been the biggest risk for farmers and commodities traders alike. But after years of migration to warmer confines, farmers here now find themselves scrambling to overcome a unusual threat: blistering heat. January was the hottest and driest month on record in much of southeastern Brazil, punishing crops in the country's agricultural heartland and sending commodities prices sharply higher in global markets. As signs emerged that the world's largest coffee crop was withering, futures prices shot up 26 percent over a seven-day stretch to a nine-month high. Picture taken February 6, 2014. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: AGRICULTURE ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS)
BRAZIL-COFFEE/DROUGHT
RTX18P92
February 12, 2014
A worker carries pipes to install an irrigation system on a coffee plantation in Santo Antonio do Jardim...
SANTO ANTONIO DO JARDIM, Brazil
A worker carries pipes to install an irrigation system on a coffee plantation in Santo Antonio do Jardim...
A worker carries pipes to install an irrigation system on a coffee plantation in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 6, 2014. In Brazil's coffee belt, frost has long been the biggest risk for farmers and commodities traders alike. But after years of migration to warmer confines, farmers here now find themselves scrambling to overcome a unusual threat: blistering heat. January was the hottest and driest month on record in much of southeastern Brazil, punishing crops in the country's agricultural heartland and sending commodities prices sharply higher in global markets. As signs emerged that the world's largest coffee crop was withering, futures prices shot up 26 percent over a seven-day stretch to a nine-month high. Picture taken February 6, 2014. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: AGRICULTURE ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS COMMODITIES)
BRAZIL-COFFEE/DROUGHT
RTX18P6J
February 12, 2014
Coffee producer Marcio Diogo shows an empty coffee berry, where pale green beans should have formed but...
SANTO ANTONIO DO JARDIM, Brazil
Coffee producer Diogo shows an empty coffee berry, where pale green beans should have formed but did...
Coffee producer Marcio Diogo shows an empty coffee berry, where pale green beans should have formed but did not due to drought, on a coffee plantation in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 6, 2014. In Brazil's coffee belt, frost has long been the biggest risk for farmers and commodities traders alike. But after years of migration to warmer confines, farmers here now find themselves scrambling to overcome a unusual threat: blistering heat. January was the hottest and driest month on record in much of southeastern Brazil, punishing crops in the country's agricultural heartland and sending commodities prices sharply higher in global markets. As signs emerged that the world's largest coffee crop was withering, futures prices shot up 26 percent over a seven-day stretch to a nine-month high. Picture taken February 6, 2014. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: AGRICULTURE ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS COMMODITIES)
BRAZIL-COFFEE/DROUGHT
RTX18P62
February 12, 2014
A worker carries a pipe to install an irrigation system on a coffee plantation in Santo Antonio do Jardim...
SANTO ANTONIO DO JARDIM, Brazil
A worker carries a pipe to install an irrigation system on a coffee plantation in Santo Antonio do Jardim...
A worker carries a pipe to install an irrigation system on a coffee plantation in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 6, 2014. In Brazil's coffee belt, frost has long been the biggest risk for farmers and commodities traders alike. But after years of migration to warmer confines, farmers here now find themselves scrambling to overcome a unusual threat: blistering heat. January was the hottest and driest month on record in much of southeastern Brazil, punishing crops in the country's agricultural heartland and sending commodities prices sharply higher in global markets. As signs emerged that the world's largest coffee crop was withering, futures prices shot up 26 percent over a seven-day stretch to a nine-month high. Picture taken February 6, 2014. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: AGRICULTURE ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS COMMODITIES)
BRAZIL-COFFEE/DROUGHT
RTX18P5X
February 12, 2014
A tractor waters young coffee plants on a coffee plantation in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 6, 2014....
SANTO ANTONIO DO JARDIM, Brazil
A tractor waters young coffee plants on a coffee plantation in Santo Antonio do Jardim
A tractor waters young coffee plants on a coffee plantation in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 6, 2014. In Brazil's coffee belt, frost has long been the biggest risk for farmers and commodities traders alike. But after years of migration to warmer confines, farmers here now find themselves scrambling to overcome a unusual threat: blistering heat. January was the hottest and driest month on record in much of southeastern Brazil, punishing crops in the country's agricultural heartland and sending commodities prices sharply higher in global markets. As signs emerged that the world's largest coffee crop was withering, futures prices shot up 26 percent over a seven-day stretch to a nine-month high. Picture taken February 6, 2014. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: AGRICULTURE ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS COMMODITIES)
BRAZIL-COFFEE/DROUGHT
RTX18P5R
February 12, 2014
A fully formed coffee berry (L) is pictured next to a damaged coffee berry due to drought, in a coffee...
SANTO ANTONIO DO JARDIM, Brazil
A fully formed coffee berry is pictured next to a damaged berry due to drought, in a coffee farm in Santo...
A fully formed coffee berry (L) is pictured next to a damaged coffee berry due to drought, in a coffee farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 6, 2014. In Brazil's coffee belt, frost has long been the biggest risk for farmers and commodities traders alike. But after years of migration to warmer confines, farmers here now find themselves scrambling to overcome a unusual threat: blistering heat. January was the hottest and driest month on record in much of southeastern Brazil, punishing crops in the country's agricultural heartland and sending commodities prices sharply higher in global markets. As signs emerged that the world's largest coffee crop was withering, futures prices shot up 26 percent over a seven-day stretch to a nine-month high. Picture taken February 6, 2014. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: AGRICULTURE ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS)
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