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Search results for: Coffee-growing

HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/BRITAIN
RTS36FYI
March 17, 2020
A woman walks past a closed ODEON cinema in Milton Keynes with milk donated from Costa Coffee for the...
Milton Keynes, United Kingdom
A woman walks past a closed ODEON cinema in Milton Keynes with milk donated from Costa Coffee
A woman walks past a closed ODEON cinema in Milton Keynes with milk donated from Costa Coffee for the Vineyard Church, Netherfield who donate them as food parcels to those in need, as the number of coronavirus cases grow around the world. Britain, March 17, 2020. REUTERS/Andrew Boyers
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/BRITAIN
RTS36F7M
March 17, 2020
Men load a car with milk donated from Costa Coffee in Milton Keynes for the Vineyard Church, Netherfield...
Milton Keynes, United Kingdom
Men load a car with milk donated from Costa Coffee in Milton Keynes for the Vineyard Church, Netherfield...
Men load a car with milk donated from Costa Coffee in Milton Keynes for the Vineyard Church, Netherfield who donate them as food parcels to those in need, as the number of coronavirus cases grow around the world. Britain, March 17, 2020. REUTERS/Andrew Boyers
COFFEE-DUOPOLY/
RTS2NCS7
August 22, 2019
Young coffee trees grow at a plantation in the town of Sao Sebastiao do Paraiso, Brazil April 22, 2019....
SAO SEBASTIAO DO PARAISO, Brazil
Young coffee trees grow in a plantation in the town of Sao Sebastiao do Paraiso
Young coffee trees grow at a plantation in the town of Sao Sebastiao do Paraiso, Brazil April 22, 2019. Picture taken April 22, 2019. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli
COFFEE-FORUM/CURTAINRAISER
RTS2KX1W
July 04, 2019
Coffee cherries are seen in a plantation in the town of Sao Joao da Boa Vista in Sao Paulo state, Brazil,...
Sao Joao da Boa Vista, Brazil
Coffee cherries are seen in a plantation in the town of Sao Joao da Boa Vista
Coffee cherries are seen in a plantation in the town of Sao Joao da Boa Vista in Sao Paulo state, Brazil, June 6, 2019. Picture taken June 6, 2019. REUTERS/Amanda Perobelli
ZIMBABWE-FARMING/COFFEE
RTS2KQSQ
July 03, 2019
David Muganyura, 70, walks amongst coffee plants growing on his farm in Honde Valley, Zimbabwe, June...
HONDE VALLEY, Zimbabwe
David Muganyura, 70, walks amongst coffee plants growing on his farm in Honde Valley
David Muganyura, 70, walks amongst coffee plants growing on his farm in Honde Valley, Zimbabwe, June 27, 2019. Picture taken June 27, 2019. REUTERS/Philimon Bulawayo
ZIMBABWE-FARMING/COFFEE
RTS2KQSL
July 03, 2019
David Muganyura, 70, examines coffee plants growing on his farm in Honde Valley, Zimbabwe, June 27, 2019....
HONDE VALLEY, Zimbabwe
David Muganyura, 70, examines coffee plants growing on his farm in Honde Valley
David Muganyura, 70, examines coffee plants growing on his farm in Honde Valley, Zimbabwe, June 27, 2019. Picture taken June 27, 2019. REUTERS/Philimon Bulawayo
INDONESIA-COFFEE/EXPORTS
RTS1URPK
July 02, 2018
A villager shows coffee beans during the drying process at Simarjarunjung village in Simalungun, Sumatra...
SIMALUNGUN, Indonesia
A villager shows coffee beans during the drying process at Simarjarunjung village in Simalungu
A villager shows coffee beans during the drying process at Simarjarunjung village in Simalungun, Sumatra island, Indonesia, June 23, 2018. Picture taken June 23, 2018. REUTERS/Beawiharta
MYANMAR-SILKWORMS/
RTS1QL3R
May 09, 2018
Zhou Xing Ci's family have farmed poppies for as long as anyone remembers, scraping the flowers' sticky...
Lashio, Myanmar
The Wider Image: Myanmar hills embrace silkworms over poppies
Zhou Xing Ci's family have farmed poppies for as long as anyone remembers, scraping the flowers' sticky brown sap to produce opium. Along with many other farmers in the hills of eastern Myanmar, the crop Ð much of which ends up as heroin sold on foreign streets - has in recent years put Myanmar behind only Afghanistan as the world's leading source of opium. A Chinese company working with farmers hopes the silk-producing larva can help the farmers, and their country, quit the drug. "Growing opium is too tough. It's only one harvest every year and a rain can easily destroy a whole year's work," said Zhou. The price for opium has fallen, he said, and growing poppies risked running afoul of heavy-handed eradication efforts by Myanmar authorities. The price drop, alongside the rise of synthetic drugs like methamphetamine, has contributed to a 25 percent fall in the total area of Myanmar under poppy cultivation since 2015, according to the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC). The U.N. agency has assisted more than 1,000 farmers to switch from opium to another cash crop, coffee, since 2014, said Troels Vester, UNODC country manager for Myanmar. REUTERS/Ann Wang SEARCH "MYANMAR SILKWORMS" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY. Matching text: MYANMAR-SILKWORMS/
KENYA-COFFEE/NESTLE
RTS1OKNI
March 21, 2018
Coffee berries are seen in an plantation in Kirinyaga near Nyeri, Kenya, March 14, 2018. Picture taken...
KIRINYAGA, Kenya
Coffee berries are seen in an plantation in Kirinyaga near Nyeri
Coffee berries are seen in an plantation in Kirinyaga near Nyeri, Kenya, March 14, 2018. Picture taken March 14, 2018. REUTERS/Baz Ratner
KENYA-COFFEE/NESTLE
RTS1OKNF
March 21, 2018
Coffee berries are seen in an plantation in the town of Kirinyaga near Nyeri, Kenya, March 14, 2018....
KIRINYAGA, Kenya
Coffee berries are seen in an plantation in the town of Kirinyaga near Nyeri
Coffee berries are seen in an plantation in the town of Kirinyaga near Nyeri, Kenya, March 14, 2018. Picture taken March 14, 2018. REUTERS/Baz Ratner
KENYA-COFFEE/NESTLE
RTS1OKNC
March 21, 2018
Coffee beans are seen at the Central Kenya Coffee Mill near Nyeri, Kenya, March 15, 2018. Picture taken...
Nyeri, Kenya
Coffee beans are seen at the Central Kenya Coffee Mill near Nyeri
Coffee beans are seen at the Central Kenya Coffee Mill near Nyeri, Kenya, March 15, 2018. Picture taken March 15, 2018. REUTERS/Baz Ratner
LATAM-COFFEE/ROBUSTA
RTX4RNPF
February 07, 2018
A worker shows recently harvested robusta coffee fruits at a plantation in Nueva Guinea, Nicaragua December...
NUEVA GUINEA, Nicaragua
Worker shows recently harvested robusta coffee fruits at a plantation in Nueva Guinea
A worker shows recently harvested robusta coffee fruits at a plantation in Nueva Guinea, Nicaragua December 30, 2017. Picture taken December 30, 2017. REUTERS/Oswaldo Rivas
LATAM-COFFEE/ROBUSTA
RTX4RNOR
February 07, 2018
Robusta coffee fruits are seen at a plantation in Nueva Guinea, Nicaragua December 29, 2017. Picture...
NUEVA GUINEA, Nicaragua
Robusta coffee fruits are seen at a plantation in Nueva Guinea
Robusta coffee fruits are seen at a plantation in Nueva Guinea, Nicaragua December 29, 2017. Picture taken December 29, 2017. REUTERS/Oswaldo Rivas
LATAM-COFFEE/ROBUSTA
RTX4RNOP
February 07, 2018
A worker picks robusta coffee fruits during a harvest at a plantation in Nueva Guinea, Nicaragua December...
NUEVA GUINEA, Nicaragua
Worker picks robusta coffee fruits during a harvest at a plantation in Nueva Guinea
A worker picks robusta coffee fruits during a harvest at a plantation in Nueva Guinea, Nicaragua December 29, 2017. Picture taken December 29, 2017. REUTERS/Oswaldo Rivas
LATAM-COFFEE/ROBUSTA
RTX4RNON
February 07, 2018
A worker picks robusta coffee fruits during a harvest at a plantation in Nueva Guinea, Nicaragua December...
NUEVA GUINEA, Nicaragua
Worker picks robusta coffee fruits during a harvest at a plantation in Nueva Guinea
A worker picks robusta coffee fruits during a harvest at a plantation in Nueva Guinea, Nicaragua December 29, 2017. Picture taken December 29, 2017. REUTERS/Oswaldo Rivas
LATAM-COFFEE/ROBUSTA
RTX4RNOK
February 07, 2018
Robusta coffee fruits are seen at a plantation in Nueva Guinea, Nicaragua December 29, 2017. Picture...
NUEVA GUINEA, Nicaragua
Robusta coffee fruits are seen at a plantation in Nueva Guinea
Robusta coffee fruits are seen at a plantation in Nueva Guinea, Nicaragua December 29, 2017. Picture taken December 29, 2017. REUTERS/Oswaldo Rivas
LATAM-COFFEE/ROBUSTA
RTX4RNOH
February 07, 2018
A worker collects recently harvested robusta coffee fruits into a sack at a plantation in Nueva Guinea,...
NUEVA GUINEA, Nicaragua
A worker collects recently harvested robusta coffee fruits into a sack at a plantation in Nueva Guinea,...
A worker collects recently harvested robusta coffee fruits into a sack at a plantation in Nueva Guinea, Nicaragua December 29, 2017. Picture taken December 29, 2017. REUTERS/Oswaldo Rivas
SINGAPORE-FARMING/
RTS192K3
June 29, 2017
Mushroom fruiting bags made out of saw dust, coffee grounds and gypsum show mushrooms growing at an urban...
Singapore, Singapore
Mushroom fruiting bags made out of saw dust, coffee grounds and gypsum show mushrooms growing at an urban...
Mushroom fruiting bags made out of saw dust, coffee grounds and gypsum show mushrooms growing at an urban farm in Singapore June 20, 2017. Picture taken June 20, 2017. REUTERS/Thomas White
CLIMATECHANGE-COCOA/COFFEE
RTX22W1N
January 18, 2016
A coffee plant with coffee beans and Roya-infected leaves are seen at a plantation in the Nogales farm...
Jinotega, Nicaragua
A coffee plant with coffee beans and Roya-infected leaves are seen at a plantation in the Nogales farm...
A coffee plant with coffee beans and Roya-infected leaves are seen at a plantation in the Nogales farm in Jinotega, Nicaragua January 7, 2016. Soaring temperatures in Central America due to climate change are forcing farmers to pull up coffee trees and replace them with cocoa, spurring a revival in the cultivation of a crop once so essential to the region's economy. Picture taken January 7, 2016. REUTERS/Oswaldo Rivas
CLIMATECHANGE-COCOA/COFFEE
RTX22W1B
January 18, 2016
A coffee plant with coffee beans and Roya-infected leaves are seen at a plantation in the Nogales farm...
Jinotega, Nicaragua
A coffee plant with coffee beans and Roya-infected leaves are seen at a plantation in the Nogales farm...
A coffee plant with coffee beans and Roya-infected leaves are seen at a plantation in the Nogales farm in Jinotega, Nicaragua January 7, 2016. Soaring temperatures in Central America due to climate change are forcing farmers to pull up coffee trees and replace them with cocoa, spurring a revival in the cultivation of a crop once so essential to the region's economy. Picture taken January 7, 2016. REUTERS/Oswaldo Rivas
CLIMATECHANGE-COCOA/COFFEE
RTX22VZ4
January 18, 2016
General view of a coffee plantation at the Nogales farm in Jinotega, Nicaragua January 7, 2016.Soaring...
Jinotega, Nicaragua
General view of a coffee plantation at the Nogales farm in Jinotega
General view of a coffee plantation at the Nogales farm in Jinotega, Nicaragua January 7, 2016.Soaring temperatures in Central America due to climate change are forcing farmers to pull up coffee trees and replace them with cocoa, spurring a revival in the cultivation of a crop once so essential to the region's economy.Picture taken January 7, 2016. REUTERS/Oswaldo Rivas
CLIMATECHANGE-COCOA/COFFEE
RTX22VZ1
January 18, 2016
General view of a coffee plantation at the Nogales farm in Jinotega,Nicaragua January 7, 2016. Soaring...
Jinotega, Nicaragua
General view of a coffee plantation at the Nogales farm in Jinotega
General view of a coffee plantation at the Nogales farm in Jinotega,Nicaragua January 7, 2016. Soaring temperatures in Central America due to climate change are forcing farmers to pull up coffee trees and replace them with cocoa, spurring a revival in the cultivation of a crop once so essential to the region's economy. Picture taken January 7, 2016 . REUTERS/Oswaldo Rivas
KENYA-SECURITY/WESTGATE
RTX1KT6I
July 18, 2015
Customers sit inside the Dormans coffee shop at the reopened Westgate shopping mall in Kenya's capital...
Nairobi, Kenya
Customers sit inside the Dormans coffee shop at the reopened Westgate shopping mall in Kenya's capital...
Customers sit inside the Dormans coffee shop at the reopened Westgate shopping mall in Kenya's capital Nairobi, July 18, 2015. Kenya's Westgate shopping mall reopened on Saturday for the first time since al Shabaab gunmen stormed the mall killing at least 67 people in September 2013. The mall was once a symbol of Kenya's growing wealth and cosmopolitan flair, and later of the security threat posed by the Somali Islamist group al Shabaab. REUTERS/Thomas Mukoya
MARKETS-GLOBAL/WIDERIMAGE
RTX1I7O6
June 29, 2015
A trader's hand rests on his keyboard next to a cup of coffee on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange...
New York, UNITED STATES
Wider Image: NYSE - Up Close and in Detail
A trader's hand rests on his keyboard next to a cup of coffee on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange shortly after the opening bell, New York, June 15, 2015. Investors are braced for further reaction on world stock markets after Greece closed its banks and imposed capital controls on Sunday to check the growing strains on its crippled financial system, bringing the prospect of being forced out of the euro into plain sight. After bailout talks between the leftwing government and foreign lenders broke down at the weekend, the European Central Bank froze vital funding support to Greece's banks, leaving Athens with little choice but to shut down the system to keep the banks from collapsing. Across the Atlantic, photos of the hands, faces and expressions of traders at the New York Stock Exchange show the tension of tracking the markets and their reaction to fast-moving stories affecting investor sentiment. REUTERS/Lucas Jackson

PICTURE 9 OF 30 FOR WIDER IMAGE STORY "NYSE - UP CLOSE AND IN DETAIL". SEARCH "LUCAS EXPRESSIONS" FOR ALL IMAGES
VENEZUELA-NICARAGUA/COFFEE
RTR4RNA5
March 01, 2015
Venezuelan coffee beans from private farms are seen at a roaster in Caracas February 26, 2015. Venezuela,...
Caracas, Venezuela
Venezuelan coffee beans from private farms are seen at a roaster in Caracas
Venezuelan coffee beans from private farms are seen at a roaster in Caracas February 26, 2015. Venezuela, once a proud exporter of premium coffee, has been reduced to swapping crude oil for growing volumes of Nicaraguan coffee beans to make sure worsening economic turmoil does not prevent people from getting their caffeine fix. For the first time on record, coffee imports this year will exceed the bean output of Venezuela's centuries-old coffee industry, according to U.S. government estimates. The South American country's shift from net coffee exporter to substantial importer has altered flows in regional markets, boosting prices for some varieties of coffee. Picture taken February 26, 2015. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: SOCIETY FOOD)
VENEZUELA-NICARAGUA/COFFEE
RTR4RN9S
March 01, 2015
A cup of coffee is served at a coffee shop in Caracas February 26, 2015. Venezuela, once a proud exporter...
Caracas, Venezuela
A cup of coffee is served at a coffee shop in Caracas
A cup of coffee is served at a coffee shop in Caracas February 26, 2015. Venezuela, once a proud exporter of premium coffee, has been reduced to swapping crude oil for growing volumes of Nicaraguan coffee beans to make sure worsening economic turmoil does not prevent people from getting their caffeine fix. For the first time on record, coffee imports this year will exceed the bean output of Venezuela's centuries-old coffee industry, according to U.S. government estimates. The South American country's shift from net coffee exporter to substantial importer has altered flows in regional markets, boosting prices for some varieties of coffee. Picture taken February 26, 2015. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: SOCIETY FOOD BUSINESS COMMODITIES)
VENEZUELA-NICARAGUA/COFFEE
RTR4RN9P
March 01, 2015
A cup of coffee is served at a coffee shop in Caracas February 26, 2015. Venezuela, once a proud exporter...
Caracas, Venezuela
A cup of coffee is served at a coffee shop in Caracas
A cup of coffee is served at a coffee shop in Caracas February 26, 2015. Venezuela, once a proud exporter of premium coffee, has been reduced to swapping crude oil for growing volumes of Nicaraguan coffee beans to make sure worsening economic turmoil does not prevent people from getting their caffeine fix. For the first time on record, coffee imports this year will exceed the bean output of Venezuela's centuries-old coffee industry, according to U.S. government estimates. The South American country's shift from net coffee exporter to substantial importer has altered flows in regional markets, boosting prices for some varieties of coffee. Picture taken February 26, 2015. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: SOCIETY FOOD BUSINESS COMMODITIES)
VENEZUELA-NICARAGUA/COFFEE
RTR4RN9C
March 01, 2015
Venezuelan coffee beans are seen in a roaster in Caracas February 26, 2015. Venezuela, once a proud exporter...
Caracas, Venezuela
Venezuelan coffee beans are seen in a roaster in Caracas
Venezuelan coffee beans are seen in a roaster in Caracas February 26, 2015. Venezuela, once a proud exporter of premium coffee, has been reduced to swapping crude oil for growing volumes of Nicaraguan coffee beans to make sure worsening economic turmoil does not prevent people from getting their caffeine fix. For the first time on record, coffee imports this year will exceed the bean output of Venezuela's centuries-old coffee industry, according to U.S. government estimates. The South American country's shift from net coffee exporter to substantial importer has altered flows in regional markets, boosting prices for some varieties of coffee. Picture taken February 26, 2015. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: SOCIETY FOOD BUSINESS COMMODITIES)
VENEZUELA-NICARAGUA/COFFEE
RTR4RN99
March 01, 2015
A Venezuelan coffee beans bag is seen at a roaster in Caracas February 26, 2015. Venezuela, once a proud...
Caracas, Venezuela
A Venezuelan coffee beans bag is seen at a roaster in Caracas
A Venezuelan coffee beans bag is seen at a roaster in Caracas February 26, 2015. Venezuela, once a proud exporter of premium coffee, has been reduced to swapping crude oil for growing volumes of Nicaraguan coffee beans to make sure worsening economic turmoil does not prevent people from getting their caffeine fix. For the first time on record, coffee imports this year will exceed the bean output of Venezuela's centuries-old coffee industry, according to U.S. government estimates. The South American country's shift from net coffee exporter to substantial importer has altered flows in regional markets, boosting prices for some varieties of coffee. Picture taken February 26, 2015. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: SOCIETY FOOD BUSINESS COMMODITIES)
VENEZUELA-NICARAGUA/COFFEE
RTR4RN96
March 01, 2015
Coffee beans are seen at state-run Cafe Venezuela in Caracas February 26, 2015. Venezuela, once a proud...
Caracas, Venezuela
Coffee beans are seen at state-run Cafe Venezuela in Caracas
Coffee beans are seen at state-run Cafe Venezuela in Caracas February 26, 2015. Venezuela, once a proud exporter of premium coffee, has been reduced to swapping crude oil for growing volumes of Nicaraguan coffee beans to make sure worsening economic turmoil does not prevent people from getting their caffeine fix. For the first time on record, coffee imports this year will exceed the bean output of Venezuela's centuries-old coffee industry, according to U.S. government estimates. The South American country's shift from net coffee exporter to substantial importer has altered flows in regional markets, boosting prices for some varieties of coffee. Picture taken February 26, 2015. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: SOCIETY FOOD BUSINESS COMMODITIES)
VENEZUELA-NICARAGUA/COFFEE
RTR4RN95
March 01, 2015
A bag of coffee 'Fama de America' is seen at state-run Cafe Venezuela in Caracas February 26, 2015....
Caracas, Venezuela
A bag of coffee 'Fama de America' is seen at state-run Cafe Venezuela in Caracas
A bag of coffee 'Fama de America' is seen at state-run Cafe Venezuela in Caracas February 26, 2015. Venezuela, once a proud exporter of premium coffee, has been reduced to swapping crude oil for growing volumes of Nicaraguan coffee beans to make sure worsening economic turmoil does not prevent people from getting their caffeine fix. For the first time on record, coffee imports this year will exceed the bean output of Venezuela's centuries-old coffee industry, according to U.S. government estimates. The South American country's shift from net coffee exporter to substantial importer has altered flows in regional markets, boosting prices for some varieties of coffee. Picture taken February 26, 2015. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: SOCIETY FOOD BUSINESS COMMODITIES)
VENEZUELA-NICARAGUA/COFFEE
RTR4RN90
March 01, 2015
A woman serves coffee at a state-run Cafe Venezuela in Caracas February 26, 2015. Venezuela, once a proud...
Caracas, Venezuela
A woman serves coffee at a state-run Cafe Venezuela in Caracas
A woman serves coffee at a state-run Cafe Venezuela in Caracas February 26, 2015. Venezuela, once a proud exporter of premium coffee, has been reduced to swapping crude oil for growing volumes of Nicaraguan coffee beans to make sure worsening economic turmoil does not prevent people from getting their caffeine fix. For the first time on record, coffee imports this year will exceed the bean output of Venezuela's centuries-old coffee industry, according to U.S. government estimates. The South American country's shift from net coffee exporter to substantial importer has altered flows in regional markets, boosting prices for some varieties of coffee. Picture taken February 26, 2015. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: SOCIETY FOOD BUSINESS COMMODITIES)
MEXICO-COFFEE/
RTR4O2KT
February 03, 2015
The branches of a healthy robusta tree sags under the weight of coffee cherries at a farm near Chichapa,...
CHICHAPA, Mexico
The branches of a healthy robusta tree sags under the weight of coffee cherries at a farm near Chichapa,...
The branches of a healthy robusta tree sags under the weight of coffee cherries at a farm near Chichapa, in Mexico's eastern Veracruz state January 8, 2015. Mexican coffee farmers suffered one of their bleakest seasons ever last year as a virulent fungus devastated the crop, stripping down trees to disease-ridden skeletons, starved of sunlight. Picture taken January 8, 2015. To match Analysis MEXICO-COFFEE/ REUTERS/David Alire Garcia (MEXICO - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS FOOD)
COFFEE-BEANS/
RTR4GM0O
December 03, 2014
A vendor sells drinks using packets of instant coffee from a stall on a street in central Jakarta November...
Jakarta, Indonesia
A vendor sells drinks using packets of instant coffee from a stall on a street in central Jakarta
A vendor sells drinks using packets of instant coffee from a stall on a street in central Jakarta November 27, 2014. The growing thirst for quick and cheap coffee sweeping parts of Asia traditionally considered bastions of tea drinking, industry officials say that kind of demand will push the market share of the robusta beans used to make instant powder above more expensive Arabica by the end of the decade. Picture taken November 27. To match story COFFEE-BEANS/

REUTERS/Darren Whiteside (INDONESIA - Tags: BUSINESS SOCIETY)
COFFEE-BEANS/
RTR4GM0I
December 03, 2014
A woman carries packets of instant coffee on her head as she looks for customers in central Jakarta November...
Jakarta, Indonesia
A woman carries packets of instant coffee on her head as she looks for customers in central Jakarta
A woman carries packets of instant coffee on her head as she looks for customers in central Jakarta November 27, 2014. The growing thirst for quick and cheap coffee sweeping parts of Asia traditionally considered bastions of tea drinking, industry officials say that kind of demand will push the market share of the robusta beans used to make instant powder above more expensive Arabica by the end of the decade. Picture taken November 27. To match story COFFEE-BEANS/

REUTERS/Darren Whiteside (INDONESIA - Tags: BUSINESS SOCIETY)
HONDURAS-MISSWORLD/
RTR4ETBP
November 20, 2014
Trophies and tiaras earned by Miss Honduras World 2014 Maria Jose Alvarado and her sister Sofia are seen...
Santa Barbara, Honduras
Trophies and tiaras earned by Miss Honduras World 2014 Maria Jose Alvarado and her sister Sofia are seen...
Trophies and tiaras earned by Miss Honduras World 2014 Maria Jose Alvarado and her sister Sofia are seen at their house in Santa Barbara November 19, 2014. The bodies of Alvarado, 19, and her sister Sofia, 23, were found buried near a river in the mountainous region of Santa Barbara in western Honduras, said Leandro Osorio, head of the criminal investigation unit. The sisters went missing November 13, when they were seen leaving a party in a car without a license plate in Santa Barbara, a coffee-growing region where drug gangs are active. Alvarado, a student who aspired to become a career diplomat, had been due to take part in the Miss World pageant that starts on Thursday and culminates in the final in London on December 14. REUTERS/Jorge Cabrera (HONDURAS - Tags: CIVIL UNREST CRIME LAW)
HONDURAS-MISSWORLD/
RTR4ETBL
November 20, 2014
The trophy and tiara given to Maria Jose Alvarado when she became Miss Honduras World 2014 are seen at...
Santa Barbara, Honduras
Trophy and tiara given to Maria Jose Alvarado when she became Miss Honduras World 2014 are seen at her...
The trophy and tiara given to Maria Jose Alvarado when she became Miss Honduras World 2014 are seen at her house in Santa Barbara November 19, 2014. The bodies of Alvarado, 19, and her sister Sofia, 23, were found buried near a river in the mountainous region of Santa Barbara in western Honduras, said Leandro Osorio, head of the criminal investigation unit. The sisters went missing November 13, when they were seen leaving a party in a car without a license plate in Santa Barbara, a coffee-growing region where drug gangs are active. Alvarado, a student who aspired to become a career diplomat, had been due to take part in the Miss World pageant that starts on Thursday and culminates in the final in London on December 14. REUTERS/Jorge Cabrera (HONDURAS - Tags: CIVIL UNREST CRIME LAW)
HONDURAS-MISSWORLD/
RTR4ETAY
November 20, 2014
Military policemen and neighbours take cover from the rain at a store next to the house of slain Miss...
Santa Barbara, Honduras
Military policemen and neighbours take cover from the rain at a store next to the house of slain Miss...
Military policemen and neighbours take cover from the rain at a store next to the house of slain Miss Honduras World 2014 Maria Jose Alvarado and her older sister Sofia, in Santa Barbara November 19, 2014. The bodies of Maria Jose Alvarado, 19, and her sister Sofia, 23, were found buried near a river in the mountainous region of Santa Barbara in western Honduras, said Leandro Osorio, head of the criminal investigation unit. The sisters went missing November 13, when they were seen leaving a party in a car without a license plate in Santa Barbara, a coffee-growing region where drug gangs are active. Alvarado, a student who aspired to become a career diplomat, had been due to take part in the Miss World pageant that starts on Thursday and culminates in the final in London on December 14. REUTERS/Jorge Cabrera (HONDURAS - Tags: CIVIL UNREST CRIME LAW)
HONDURAS-MISSWORLD/
RTR4ETAT
November 20, 2014
Women chat outside the house of slain siblings Miss Honduras World 2014 Maria Jose Alvarado and Sofia,...
Santa Barbara, Honduras
Women chat outside the house of slain siblings Miss Honduras World 2014 Maria Jose Alvarado and Sofia,...
Women chat outside the house of slain siblings Miss Honduras World 2014 Maria Jose Alvarado and Sofia, in Santa Barbara November 19, 2014. The bodies of Maria Jose Alvarado, 19, and her sister Sofia, 23, were found buried near a river in the mountainous region of Santa Barbara in western Honduras, said Leandro Osorio, head of the criminal investigation unit. The sisters went missing November 13, when they were seen leaving a party in a car without a license plate in Santa Barbara, a coffee-growing region where drug gangs are active. Alvarado, a student who aspired to become a career diplomat, had been due to take part in the Miss World pageant that starts on Thursday and culminates in the final in London on December 14. REUTERS/Jorge Cabrera (HONDURAS - Tags: CIVIL UNREST CRIME LAW)
COFFEE-LEAFRUST/EL SALVADOR
RTR49LZV
October 10, 2014
Old machinery once used to classify coffee beans is seen at the Chahuite Cooperative at an abandoned...
Jayaque, El Salvador
Old machinery once used to classify coffee beans is seen at the Chahuite Cooperative at an abandoned...
Old machinery once used to classify coffee beans is seen at the Chahuite Cooperative at an abandoned coffee mill in Jayaque, west of San Salvador, September 26, 2014. The farmers of the cooperative used to grow arabica coffee beans until a devastating leaf rust fungus forced half of them to switch to other crops such as tomatoes and chili, or leave farming altogether. Just over half of Central America's coffee crops have been ravaged by the fungus known as roya, while it takes roughly 3-5 years for a seedling to become a productive tree. Picture taken on September 26, 2014. To match COFFEE-LEAFRUST/EL SALVADOR REUTERS/Jose Cabezas (EL SALVADOR - Tags: BUSINESS AGRICULTURE COMMODITIES)
COFFEE-LEAFRUST/EL SALVADOR
RTR49LZS
October 10, 2014
Farmer Julio Cesar Portillo from the Chahuite Cooperative stands near a wall formerly used to write down...
Jayaque, El Salvador
Farmer Julio Cesar Portillo from the Chahuite Cooperative stands near a wall formerly used to write down...
Farmer Julio Cesar Portillo from the Chahuite Cooperative stands near a wall formerly used to write down coffee production, in an abandoned coffee mill in Jayaque, west of San Salvador, September 26, 2014. Portillo used to grow arabica coffee beans until a devastating leaf rust fungus forced him to abandon coffee for the first time in more than 20 years and even when he struggled through low prices or bad weather in the past, he always dedicated a portion of his land to arabica. But this year, facing a third season of battling the worst outbreak of the disease known as roya in the region's history, he did not replant trees or treat those that had survived. Picture taken on September 26, 2014. To match COFFEE-LEAFRUST/EL SALVADOR REUTERS/Jose Cabezas (EL SALVADOR - Tags: BUSINESS AGRICULTURE COMMODITIES)
COFFEE-LEAFRUST/EL SALVADOR
RTR49LZR
October 10, 2014
Children collect leaves for soup at an abandoned coffee mill of Chahuite Cooperative in Jayaque, west...
Jayaque, El Salvador
Children collect leaves for soup at an abandoned coffee mill of Chahuite Cooperative in Jayaque, west...
Children collect leaves for soup at an abandoned coffee mill of Chahuite Cooperative in Jayaque, west of San Salvador, September 26, 2014. The farmers of the cooperative used to grow arabica coffee beans until a devastating leaf rust fungus forced half of them to switch to other crops such as tomatoes and chili, or leave farming altogether. Just over half of Central America's coffee crops have been ravaged by the fungus known as roya, while it takes roughly 3-5 years for a seedling to become a productive tree. Picture taken on September 26, 2014. REUTERS/Jose Cabezas (EL SALVADOR - Tags: BUSINESS AGRICULTURE COMMODITIES SOCIETY)
COFFEE-LEAFRUST/EL SALVADOR
RTR49LZQ
October 10, 2014
Tools used to dry coffee beans are seen at the Chahuite Cooperative, at an abandoned coffee mill in Jayaque,...
Jayaque, El Salvador
Tools used to dry coffee beans are seen at the Chahuite Cooperative, at an abandoned coffee mill in Jayaque,...
Tools used to dry coffee beans are seen at the Chahuite Cooperative, at an abandoned coffee mill in Jayaque, west of San Salvador, September 26, 2014. The farmers of the cooperative used to grow arabica coffee beans until a devastating leaf rust fungus forced half of them to switch to other crops such as tomatoes and chili, or leave farming altogether. Just over half of Central America's coffee crops have been ravaged by the fungus known as roya, while it takes roughly 3-5 years for a seedling to become a productive tree. Picture taken on September 26, 2014. REUTERS/Jose Cabezas (EL SALVADOR - Tags: BUSINESS AGRICULTURE COMMODITIES)
COFFEE-LEAFRUST/EL SALVADOR
RTR49LZP
October 10, 2014
Farmer Julio Cesar Portillo from the Chahuite Cooperative pauses while clearing weeds at an abandoned...
Jayaque, El Salvador
Farmer Julio Cesar Portillo from the Chahuite Cooperative pauses while clearing weeds at an abandoned...
Farmer Julio Cesar Portillo from the Chahuite Cooperative pauses while clearing weeds at an abandoned coffee mill in Jayaque, west of San Salvador, September 26, 2014. Portillo used to grow arabica coffee beans until a devastating leaf rust fungus forced him to abandon coffee for the first time in more than 20 years and even when he struggled through low prices or bad weather in the past, he always dedicated a portion of his land to arabica. But this year, facing a third season of battling the worst outbreak of the disease known as roya in the region's history, he did not replant trees or treat those that had survived. Picture taken on September 26, 2014. To match COFFEE-LEAFRUST/EL SALVADOR REUTERS/Jose Cabezas (EL SALVADOR - Tags: BUSINESS AGRICULTURE COMMODITIES)
COFFEE-LEAFRUST/EL SALVADOR
RTR49LZO
October 10, 2014
Roya-infected leaves from coffee plants are seen in a coffee field of the Chahuite Cooperative in Jayaque,...
Jayaque, El Salvador
Roya-infected leaves from coffee plants are seen in a coffee field of the Chahuite Cooperative in Jayaque,...
Roya-infected leaves from coffee plants are seen in a coffee field of the Chahuite Cooperative in Jayaque, west of San Salvador, September 26, 2014. The farmers of the cooperative used to grow arabica coffee beans until a devastating leaf rust fungus forced half of them to switch to other crops such as tomatoes and chili, or leave farming altogether. Just over half of Central America's coffee crops have been ravaged by the fungus known as roya, while it takes roughly 3-5 years for a seedling to become a productive tree. Picture taken on September 26, 2014. To match COFFEE-LEAFRUST/EL SALVADOR REUTERS/Jose Cabezas (EL SALVADOR - Tags: BUSINESS AGRICULTURE COMMODITIES)
COFFEE-LEAFRUST/EL SALVADOR
RTR49LZL
October 10, 2014
Old machinery once used to process coffee beans is seen at the Chahuite Cooperative at an abandoned coffee...
Jayaque, El Salvador
Old machinery once used to process coffee beans is seen at the Chahuite Cooperative at an abandoned coffee...
Old machinery once used to process coffee beans is seen at the Chahuite Cooperative at an abandoned coffee mill in Jayaque, west of San Salvador, September 26, 2014. The farmers of the cooperative used to grow arabica coffee beans until a devastating leaf rust fungus forced half of them to switch to other crops such as tomatoes and chili, or leave farming altogether. Just over half of Central America's coffee crops have been ravaged by the fungus known as roya, while it takes roughly 3-5 years for a seedling to become a productive tree. Picture taken on September 26, 2014. REUTERS/Jose Cabezas (EL SALVADOR - Tags: BUSINESS AGRICULTURE COMMODITIES)
COFFEE-LEAFRUST/EL SALVADOR
RTR49LZK
October 10, 2014
An abandoned community space of the Chahuite Cooperative coffee producers is seen in Jayaque, west of...
Jayaque, El Salvador
An abandoned community space of the Chahuite Cooperative coffee producers is seen in Jayaque, west of...
An abandoned community space of the Chahuite Cooperative coffee producers is seen in Jayaque, west of San Salvador, September 26, 2014. The farmers of the cooperative used to grow arabica coffee beans until a devastating leaf rust fungus forced half of them to switch to other crops such as tomatoes and chili, or leave farming altogether. Just over half of Central America's coffee crops have been ravaged by the fungus known as roya, while it takes roughly 3-5 years for a seedling to become a productive tree. Picture taken on September 26, 2014. To match COFFEE-LEAFRUST/EL SALVADOR REUTERS/Jose Cabezas (EL SALVADOR - Tags: BUSINESS AGRICULTURE COMMODITIES)
COFFEE-LEAFRUST/EL SALVADOR
RTR49LZJ
October 10, 2014
A coffee plant with coffee beans and Roya-infected leaves are seen at the Chahuite Cooperative at an...
Jayaque, El Salvador
A coffee plant with coffee beans and Roya-infected leaves are seen at the Chahuite Cooperative at an...
A coffee plant with coffee beans and Roya-infected leaves are seen at the Chahuite Cooperative at an abandoned coffee mill in Jayaque, west of San Salvador, September 26, 2014. The farmers of the cooperative used to grow arabica coffee beans until a devastating leaf rust fungus forced half of them to switch to other crops such as tomatoes and chili, or leave farming altogether. Just over half of Central America's coffee crops have been ravaged by the fungus known as roya, while it takes roughly 3-5 years for a seedling to become a productive tree. Picture taken on September 26, 2014. REUTERS/Jose Cabezas (EL SALVADOR - Tags: BUSINESS AGRICULTURE COMMODITIES)
COFFEE-LEAFRUST/EL SALVADOR
RTR49LZA
October 10, 2014
Sandra Quezada works at the Chahuite Cooperative coffee producers' office at an abandoned coffee mill...
Jayaque, El Salvador
Sandra Quezada works at Chahuite Cooperative coffee producers' office at an abandoned coffee mill in...
Sandra Quezada works at the Chahuite Cooperative coffee producers' office at an abandoned coffee mill in Jayaque, west of San Salvador, September 26, 2014. The farmers of the cooperative used to grow arabica coffee beans until a devastating leaf rust fungus forced half of them to switch to other crops such as tomatoes and chili, or leave farming altogether. Just over half of Central America's coffee crops have been ravaged by the fungus known as roya, while it takes roughly 3-5 years for a seedling to become a productive tree. Picture taken on September 26, 2014. To match COFFEE-LEAFRUST/EL SALVADOR REUTERS/Jose Cabezas (EL SALVADOR - Tags: BUSINESS AGRICULTURE COMMODITIES)
BRAZIL-COFFEE/DROUGHT
RTX18P56
February 12, 2014
A close up shows a tractor delivering water to a young coffee plant in a coffee plantation in Santo Antonio...
SANTO ANTONIO DO JARDIM, Brazil
A tractor delivers water to a young coffee plant in a coffee plantation in Santo Antonio do Jardim
A close up shows a tractor delivering water to a young coffee plant in 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 TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)
BRAZIL/
RTX18BJZ
February 07, 2014
Electricity transmission towers stand over a coffee farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 6, 2014....
SANTO ANTONIODO JARDIM, Brazil
Electricity transmission towers stand over a coffee farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim
Electricity transmission towers stand over a coffee farm in Santo Antonio do Jardim February 6, 2014. Brazil's President Dilma Rousseff reaffirmed on Thursday that the Brazilian electrical system needs to be lightning proof, according to the minister of social communication, after Hermes Chipp, the director general of the national grid operator ONS, pointed to an electric discharge as a possible cause of the blackout this week. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: ENERGY)
INDONESIA
RTX179D4
January 11, 2014
Coffee plants covered in ash spewed out of Mount Sinabung (background) after it erupted are seen at Kuta...
KARO, Indonesia
Coffee plants covered in ash spewed out of Mount Sinabung after it erupted are seen at Kuta Rakyat village...
Coffee plants covered in ash spewed out of Mount Sinabung (background) after it erupted are seen at Kuta Rakyat village in Karo district, Indonesia's North Sumatra province, January 11, 2014. More than 22,000 villagers have been evacuated since authorities raised the alert status for the volcano to the highest level in November 2013, local media reported on Friday. REUTERS/Beawiharta (INDONESIA - Tags: DISASTER ENVIRONMENT AGRICULTURE)
COCOA-IVORYCOAST/NESTLE
RTX16FQ8
December 12, 2013
Johannes Baensch, Nestle's Head of Research and Development, and Ivory Coast's Prime Minister Daniel...
Abidjan, Cote D'Ivoire
Johannes Baensch, Nestle's Head of Research and Development, and Ivory Coast's PM Daniel Kablan Duncan...
Johannes Baensch, Nestle's Head of Research and Development, and Ivory Coast's Prime Minister Daniel Kablan Duncan attend the inauguration of the Zambakro Nestle Experimental Station at a ceremony in Yamoussoukro, central Ivory Coast, December 11, 2013. Ivory Coast achieved record cocoa output in 2011, topping 1.5 million tonnes of beans, but many industry experts predict a gradual drop in production across West Africa as trees age and yields fall. Nestle, the world's biggest food group, said it will also grow 27 million coffee plants to help to revive the West African nation's coffee sector, which suffered falling output during a decade-long political crisis. Picture taken December 11, 2013. REUTERS/Thierry Gouegnon (IVORY COAST - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS)
COCOA-IVORYCOAST/NESTLE
RTX16FQ0
December 12, 2013
Johannes Baensch, Nestle's Head of Research and Development, attends the inauguration of Zambakro Nestle...
Abidjan, Cote D'Ivoire
Johannes Baensch, Nestle's Head of Research and Development, attends the inauguration of Zambakro Nestle...
Johannes Baensch, Nestle's Head of Research and Development, attends the inauguration of Zambakro Nestle Experimental Station at a ceremony in Yamoussoukro, central Ivory Coast, December 11, 2013. Ivory Coast achieved record cocoa output in 2011, topping 1.5 million tonnes of beans, but many industry experts predict a gradual drop in production across West Africa as trees age and yields fall. Nestle, the world's biggest food group, said it will also grow 27 million coffee plants to help to revive the West African nation's coffee sector, which suffered falling output during a decade-long political crisis. Picture taken December 11, 2013. REUTERS/Thierry Gouegnon (IVORY COAST - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS)
COCOA-IVORYCOAST/NESTLE
RTX16FPZ
December 12, 2013
Johannes Baensch, Nestle's Head of Research and Development, attends the inauguration of Zambakro Nestle...
Abidjan, Cote D'Ivoire
Johannes Baensch, Nestle's Head of Research and Development, attends the inauguration of Zambakro Nestle...
Johannes Baensch, Nestle's Head of Research and Development, attends the inauguration of Zambakro Nestle Experimental Station at a ceremony in Yamoussoukro, central Ivory Coast, December 11, 2013. Ivory Coast achieved record cocoa output in 2011, topping 1.5 million tonnes of beans, but many industry experts predict a gradual drop in production across West Africa as trees age and yields fall. Nestle, the world's biggest food group, said it will also grow 27 million coffee plants to help to revive the West African nation's coffee sector, which suffered falling output during a decade-long political crisis. Picture taken December 11, 2013. REUTERS/Thierry Gouegnon (IVORY COAST - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS)
COCOA-IVORYCOAST/NESTLE
RTX16FPY
December 12, 2013
Johannes Baensch, Nestle's Head of Research and Development, attends the inauguration of Zambakro Nestle...
Abidjan, Cote D'Ivoire
Johannes Baensch, Nestle's Head of Research and Development, attends the inauguration of Zambakro Nestle...
Johannes Baensch, Nestle's Head of Research and Development, attends the inauguration of Zambakro Nestle Experimental Station at a ceremony in Yamoussoukro, central Ivory Coast, December 11, 2013. Ivory Coast achieved record cocoa output in 2011, topping 1.5 million tonnes of beans, but many industry experts predict a gradual drop in production across West Africa as trees age and yields fall. Nestle, the world's biggest food group, said it will also grow 27 million coffee plants to help to revive the West African nation's coffee sector, which suffered falling output during a decade-long political crisis. Picture taken December 11, 2013. REUTERS/Thierry Gouegnon (IVORY COAST - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS)
COCOA-IVORYCOAST/NESTLE
RTX16FPV
December 12, 2013
Johannes Baensch, Nestle's Head of Research and Development, attends the inauguration of Zambakro Nestle...
Abidjan, Cote D'Ivoire
Johannes Baensch, Nestle's Head of Research and Development, attends the inauguration of Zambakro Nestle...
Johannes Baensch, Nestle's Head of Research and Development, attends the inauguration of Zambakro Nestle Experimental Station at a ceremony in Yamoussoukro, central Ivory Coast, December 11, 2013. Ivory Coast achieved record cocoa output in 2011, topping 1.5 million tonnes of beans, but many industry experts predict a gradual drop in production across West Africa as trees age and yields fall. Nestle, the world's biggest food group, said it will also grow 27 million coffee plants to help to revive the West African nation's coffee sector, which suffered falling output during a decade-long political crisis. Picture taken December 11, 2013. REUTERS/Thierry Gouegnon (IVORY COAST - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS)
COCOA-IVORYCOAST/NESTLE
RTX16FPO
December 12, 2013
A cocoa plantation is seen at the Zambakro Nestle Experimental Station in Yamoussoukro, central Ivory...
Abidjan, Cote D'Ivoire
A cocoa plantation is seen at the Zambakro Nestle Experimental Station in Yamoussoukro
A cocoa plantation is seen at the Zambakro Nestle Experimental Station in Yamoussoukro, central Ivory Coast, December 11, 2013. Ivory Coast achieved record cocoa output in 2011, topping 1.5 million tonnes of beans, but many industry experts predict a gradual drop in production across West Africa as trees age and yields fall. Nestle, the world's biggest food group, said it will also grow 27 million coffee plants to help to revive the West African nation's coffee sector, which suffered falling output during a decade-long political crisis. Picture taken December 11, 2013. REUTERS/Thierry Gouegnon (IVORY COAST - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS)
COCOA-IVORYCOAST/NESTLE
RTX16FPK
December 12, 2013
A worker inspects a micro cocoa plant at the Zambakro Nestle Experimental Station in Yamoussoukro, central...
Abidjan, Cote D'Ivoire
A worker inspects a micro cocoa plant at the Zambakro Nestle Experimental Station in Yamoussoukro
A worker inspects a micro cocoa plant at the Zambakro Nestle Experimental Station in Yamoussoukro, central Ivory coast, December 11, 2013. Ivory Coast achieved record cocoa output in 2011, topping 1.5 million tonnes of beans, but many industry experts predict a gradual drop in production across West Africa as trees age and yields fall. Nestle, the world's biggest food group, said it will also grow 27 million coffee plants to help to revive the West African nation's coffee sector, which suffered falling output during a decade-long political crisis. Picture taken December 11, 2013. REUTERS/Thierry Gouegnon (IVORY COAST - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS)
COCOA-IVORYCOAST/NESTLE
RTX16FPG
December 12, 2013
A man works at a cocoa plantation at the Zambakro Nestle Experimental Station in Yamoussoukro, central...
Abidjan, Cote D'Ivoire
A man works at a cocoa plantation at the Zambakro Nestle Experimental Station in Yamoussoukro
A man works at a cocoa plantation at the Zambakro Nestle Experimental Station in Yamoussoukro, central Ivory Coast, December 11, 2013. Ivory Coast achieved record cocoa output in 2011, topping 1.5 million tonnes of beans, but many industry experts predict a gradual drop in production across West Africa as trees age and yields fall. Nestle, the world's biggest food group, said it will also grow 27 million coffee plants to help to revive the West African nation's coffee sector, which suffered falling output during a decade-long political crisis. Picture taken December 11, 2013. REUTERS/Thierry Gouegnon (IVORY COAST - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS)
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