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Search results for: Delicate

Spotlight
Spotlight
Life-like dolls act as surrogate children for some Iranian families
17 PICTURES
ART-VATICAN/PRINTS
RTS2V3ES
December 16, 2019
A visitor looks at an artwork during an exhibition of delicate works on paper at the Vatican, December...
Vatican City, Vatican City
A visitor looks at an artwork during an exhibition of delicate works on paper at the Vatican
A visitor looks at an artwork during an exhibition of delicate works on paper at the Vatican, December 11, 2019. Picture taken December 11, 2019. REUTERS/Guglielmo Mangiapane
ART-VATICAN/PRINTS
RTS2V3EP
December 16, 2019
A visitor takes a picture of the litograph on paper "Virgin and Child on a background of flowers and...
Vatican City, Vatican City
A visitor takes a picture of the litograph on paper "Virgin and Child on a background of flowers and...
A visitor takes a picture of the litograph on paper "Virgin and Child on a background of flowers and stars" by Henri Matisse, during an exhibition of delicate works on paper at the Vatican, December 11, 2019. Picture taken December 11, 2019. REUTERS/Guglielmo Mangiapane
ART-VATICAN/PRINTS
RTS2V3EO
December 16, 2019
A visitor takes a picture of an artwork as a woman walks past the painting "Crucifix" by Salvador Dali...
Vatican City, Vatican City
A visitor takes a picture of an artwork as a woman walks past the painting "Crucifix" by Salvador Dali...
A visitor takes a picture of an artwork as a woman walks past the painting "Crucifix" by Salvador Dali during an exhibition of delicate works on paper at the Vatican, December 11, 2019. Picture taken December 11, 2019. REUTERS/Guglielmo Mangiapane
USA-DAILYLIFE/
RTS2QYJA
October 13, 2019
A rose is hit by morning sunlight in Los Angeles, California, U.S., October 13, 2019. REUTERS/Lucy Nicholson...
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES
A rose is hit by morning sunlight in Los Angeles
A rose is hit by morning sunlight in Los Angeles, California, U.S., October 13, 2019. REUTERS/Lucy Nicholson
COSTA RICA-ANIMALS/CROCODILES
RTX700E6
July 18, 2019
A butterfly flies over a large crocodile in the Tarcoles River, a river with one of the highest crocodile...
Puntarenas, Costa Rica
A butterfly flies over a large crocodile in the Tarcoles River, a river with one of the highest crocodile...
A butterfly flies over a large crocodile in the Tarcoles River, a river with one of the highest crocodile population in the world, in Tarcoles, province of Puntarenas, Costa Rica, July 16, 2019. REUTERS/Juan Carlos Ulate
COSTA RICA-ANIMALS/CROCODILES
RTX700DZ
July 18, 2019
A butterfly is seen above the eye of a large crocodile in the Tarcoles River, a river with one of the...
Puntarenas, Costa Rica
A butterfly is seen above the eye of a large crocodile in the Tarcoles River, a river with one of the...
A butterfly is seen above the eye of a large crocodile in the Tarcoles River, a river with one of the highest crocodile population in the world, in Tarcoles, province of Puntarenas, Costa Rica, July 16, 2019. REUTERS/Juan Carlos Ulate
RELIGION-EID/INDIA
RTX6XZ91
June 05, 2019
A Muslim boy holds a rose after offering Eid al-Fitr prayers marking the end of the holy fasting month...
Mumbai, India
A Muslim boy holds a rose after offering Eid al-Fitr prayers marking the end of the holy fasting month...
A Muslim boy holds a rose after offering Eid al-Fitr prayers marking the end of the holy fasting month Ramadan in Mumbai, India, June 5, 2019. REUTERS/Francis Mascarenhas
FRANCE-AQUARIUM/JELLYFISH
RTS2AW97
January 16, 2019
Jellyfish are seen in a new aquarium dedicated to 45 different delicate species at the Paris Aquarium,...
Paris, France
Jellyfish are seen in a new aquarium dedicated to 45 different delicate species at the Paris Aquarium...
Jellyfish are seen in a new aquarium dedicated to 45 different delicate species at the Paris Aquarium, France, January 16, 2019. REUTERS/Charles Platiau
FRANCE-AQUARIUM/JELLYFISH
RTS2AW95
January 16, 2019
A visitor takes pictures of jellyfish in a new aquarium display dedicated to 45 different delicate species...
Paris, France
A visitor takes pictures of jellyfish in a new aquarium display dedicated to 45 different delicate species...
A visitor takes pictures of jellyfish in a new aquarium display dedicated to 45 different delicate species at the Paris Aquarium, France, January 16, 2019. REUTERS/Charles Platiau
FRANCE-AQUARIUM/JELLYFISH
RTS2AW92
January 16, 2019
Jellyfish are seen in a new aquarium display dedicated to 45 different delicate species at the Paris...
Paris, France
Jellyfish are seen in a new aquarium display dedicated to 45 different delicate species at the Paris...
Jellyfish are seen in a new aquarium display dedicated to 45 different delicate species at the Paris Aquarium, France, January 16, 2019. REUTERS/Charles Platiau
FRANCE-AQUARIUM/JELLYFISH
RTS2AW90
January 16, 2019
Jellyfish are seen in a new aquarium display dedicated to 45 different delicate species at the Paris...
Paris, France
Jellyfish are seen in a new aquarium display dedicated to 45 different delicate species at the Paris...
Jellyfish are seen in a new aquarium display dedicated to 45 different delicate species at the Paris Aquarium, France, January 16, 2019. REUTERS/Charles Platiau
FRANCE-AQUARIUM/JELLYFISH
RTS2AW8X
January 16, 2019
Jellyfish are seen in a new aquarium display dedicated to 45 different delicate species at the Paris...
Paris, France
Jellyfish are seen in a new aquarium display dedicated to 45 different delicate species at the Paris...
Jellyfish are seen in a new aquarium display dedicated to 45 different delicate species at the Paris Aquarium, France, January 16, 2019. REUTERS/Charles Platiau
FRANCE-AQUARIUM/JELLYFISH
RTS2AW8L
January 16, 2019
A visitor takes pictures of jellyfish in a new aquarium display dedicated to 45 different delicate species...
Paris, France
A visitor takes pictures of jellyfish in a new aquarium display dedicated to 45 different delicate species...
A visitor takes pictures of jellyfish in a new aquarium display dedicated to 45 different delicate species at the Paris Aquarium, France, January 16, 2019. REUTERS/Charles Platiau
FRANCE-AQUARIUM/JELLYFISH
RTS2AW8F
January 16, 2019
A child looks at jellyfish in a new aquarium display dedicated to 45 different delicate species at the...
Paris, France
A child looks at jellyfish in a new aquarium display dedicated to 45 different delicate species at the...
A child looks at jellyfish in a new aquarium display dedicated to 45 different delicate species at the Paris Aquarium, France, January 16, 2019. REUTERS/Charles Platiau
GLOBAL-MUSEUMS/CROATIA-AQUARIUM
RTS25AA6
November 09, 2018
A yellow tang is seen at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old...
Pula, Croatia
A yellow tang is seen at the Aquarium Pula
A yellow tang is seen at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old fort in Croatia, Aquarium Pula boasts species from the Adriatic as well as tropical marine zones and freshwater habitats. From seahorses delicately entwining themselves in the seagrass to the other-worldly jelly fish drifting in the deep blue water, the aquarium is home to around 250 species in 100 pools and tanks and attracts some 125,000 visitors a year. Picture taken July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Antonio Bronic
GLOBAL-MUSEUMS/CROATIA-AQUARIUM
RTS25AA5
November 09, 2018
An elongated unicornfish is seen at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than...
Pula, Croatia
An elongated unicornfish is seen at the Aquarium Pula
An elongated unicornfish is seen at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old fort in Croatia, Aquarium Pula boasts species from the Adriatic as well as tropical marine zones and freshwater habitats. From seahorses delicately entwining themselves in the seagrass to the other-worldly jelly fish drifting in the deep blue water, the aquarium is home to around 250 species in 100 pools and tanks and attracts some 125,000 visitors a year. Picture taken July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Antonio Bronic
GLOBAL-MUSEUMS/CROATIA-AQUARIUM
RTS25AA4
November 09, 2018
Visitors look at a blacktip reef shark and leopard shark at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 26, 2018....
Pula, Croatia
Visitors look at a blacktip reef shark and leopard shark at the Aquarium Pula
Visitors look at a blacktip reef shark and leopard shark at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 26, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old fort in Croatia, Aquarium Pula boasts species from the Adriatic as well as tropical marine zones and freshwater habitats. From seahorses delicately entwining themselves in the seagrass to the other-worldly jelly fish drifting in the deep blue water, the aquarium is home to around 250 species in 100 pools and tanks and attracts some 125,000 visitors a year. Picture taken July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Antonio Bronic
GLOBAL-MUSEUMS/CROATIA-AQUARIUM
RTS25AA3
November 09, 2018
A moon jellyfish is seen at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old...
Pula, Croatia
A moon jellyfish is seen at the Aquarium Pula
A moon jellyfish is seen at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old fort in Croatia, Aquarium Pula boasts species from the Adriatic as well as tropical marine zones and freshwater habitats. From seahorses delicately entwining themselves in the seagrass to the other-worldly jelly fish drifting in the deep blue water, the aquarium is home to around 250 species in 100 pools and tanks and attracts some 125,000 visitors a year. Picture taken July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Antonio Bronic
GLOBAL-MUSEUMS/CROATIA-AQUARIUM
RTS25A9B
November 09, 2018
A short-snouted seahorse is seen at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than...
Pula, Croatia
A short-snouted seahorse is seen at the Aquarium Pula
A short-snouted seahorse is seen at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old fort in Croatia, Aquarium Pula boasts species from the Adriatic as well as tropical marine zones and freshwater habitats. From seahorses delicately entwining themselves in the seagrass to the other-worldly jelly fish drifting in the deep blue water, the aquarium is home to around 250 species in 100 pools and tanks and attracts some 125,000 visitors a year. Picture taken July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Antonio Bronic
GLOBAL-MUSEUMS/CROATIA-AQUARIUM
RTS25A9A
November 09, 2018
A leopard shark is seen at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old...
Pula, Croatia
A leopard shark is seen at the Aquarium Pula
A leopard shark is seen at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old fort in Croatia, Aquarium Pula boasts species from the Adriatic as well as tropical marine zones and freshwater habitats. From seahorses delicately entwining themselves in the seagrass to the other-worldly jelly fish drifting in the deep blue water, the aquarium is home to around 250 species in 100 pools and tanks and attracts some 125,000 visitors a year. Picture taken July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Antonio Bronic
GLOBAL-MUSEUMS/CROATIA-AQUARIUM
RTS25A99
November 09, 2018
Razorfish are seen at the Aquarium Pula in Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old...
Pula, Croatia
Razorfish are seen at the Aquarium Pula
Razorfish are seen at the Aquarium Pula in Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old fort in Croatia, Aquarium Pula boasts species from the Adriatic as well as tropical marine zones and freshwater habitats. From seahorses delicately entwining themselves in the seagrass to the other-worldly jelly fish drifting in the deep blue water, the aquarium is home to around 250 species in 100 pools and tanks and attracts some 125,000 visitors a year. Picture taken July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Antonio Bronic
GLOBAL-MUSEUMS/CROATIA-AQUARIUM
RTS25A97
November 09, 2018
A spiny squat lobster is seen at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old...
Pula, Croatia
A spiny squat lobster is seen at the Aquarium Pula
A spiny squat lobster is seen at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old fort in Croatia, Aquarium Pula boasts species from the Adriatic as well as tropical marine zones and freshwater habitats. From seahorses delicately entwining themselves in the seagrass to the other-worldly jelly fish drifting in the deep blue water, the aquarium is home to around 250 species in 100 pools and tanks and attracts some 125,000 visitors a year. Picture taken July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Antonio Bronic
GLOBAL-MUSEUMS/CROATIA-AQUARIUM
RTS25A7S
November 09, 2018
A lionfish is seen at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old fort...
Pula, Croatia
A lionfish is seen at the Aquarium Pula
A lionfish is seen at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old fort in Croatia, Aquarium Pula boasts species from the Adriatic as well as tropical marine zones and freshwater habitats. From seahorses delicately entwining themselves in the seagrass to the other-worldly jelly fish drifting in the deep blue water, the aquarium is home to around 250 species in 100 pools and tanks and attracts some 125,000 visitors a year. Picture taken July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Antonio Bronic
GLOBAL-MUSEUMS/CROATIA-AQUARIUM
RTS25A7R
November 09, 2018
A lionfish is seen at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old fort...
Pula, Croatia
A lionfish is seen at the Aquarium Pula
A lionfish is seen at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old fort in Croatia, Aquarium Pula boasts species from the Adriatic as well as tropical marine zones and freshwater habitats. From seahorses delicately entwining themselves in the seagrass to the other-worldly jelly fish drifting in the deep blue water, the aquarium is home to around 250 species in 100 pools and tanks and attracts some 125,000 visitors a year. Picture taken July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Antonio Bronic
GLOBAL-MUSEUMS/CROATIA-AQUARIUM
RTS25A7Q
November 09, 2018
A coral reef is seen at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old...
Pula, Croatia
A coral reef is seen at the Aquarium Pula
A coral reef is seen at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old fort in Croatia, Aquarium Pula boasts species from the Adriatic as well as tropical marine zones and freshwater habitats. From seahorses delicately entwining themselves in the seagrass to the other-worldly jelly fish drifting in the deep blue water, the aquarium is home to around 250 species in 100 pools and tanks and attracts some 125,000 visitors a year. Picture taken July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Antonio Bronic
GLOBAL-MUSEUMS/CROATIA-AQUARIUM
RTS25A7P
November 09, 2018
A Cassiopea, known as an upside-down jellyfish, is seen at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018....
Pula, Croatia
A Cassiopea is seen at the Aquarium Pula
A Cassiopea, known as an upside-down jellyfish, is seen at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old fort in Croatia, Aquarium Pula boasts species from the Adriatic as well as tropical marine zones and freshwater habitats. From seahorses delicately entwining themselves in the seagrass to the other-worldly jelly fish drifting in the deep blue water, the aquarium is home to around 250 species in 100 pools and tanks and attracts some 125,000 visitors a year. Picture taken July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Antonio Bronic
GLOBAL-MUSEUMS/CROATIA-AQUARIUM
RTS25A77
November 09, 2018
A red-bellied piranha is seen at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old...
Pula, Croatia
A red-bellied piranha is seen at the Aquarium Pula
A red-bellied piranha is seen at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old fort in Croatia, Aquarium Pula boasts species from the Adriatic as well as tropical marine zones and freshwater habitats. From seahorses delicately entwining themselves in the seagrass to the other-worldly jelly fish drifting in the deep blue water, the aquarium is home to around 250 species in 100 pools and tanks and attracts some 125,000 visitors a year. Picture taken July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Antonio Bronic
GLOBAL-MUSEUMS/CROATIA-AQUARIUM
RTS25A76
November 09, 2018
A starfish is seen at Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old fort...
Pula, Croatia
A starfish is seen at the Aquarium Pula
A starfish is seen at Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 25, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old fort in Croatia, Aquarium Pula boasts species from the Adriatic as well as tropical marine zones and freshwater habitats. From seahorses delicately entwining themselves in the seagrass to the other-worldly jelly fish drifting in the deep blue water, the aquarium is home to around 250 species in 100 pools and tanks and attracts some 125,000 visitors a year. Picture taken July 25, 2018. REUTERS/Antonio Bronic
GLOBAL-MUSEUMS/CROATIA-AQUARIUM
RTS25A74
November 09, 2018
A visitor is seen at Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 26, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old fort in...
Pula, Croatia
A visitor is seen at the Aquarium Pula
A visitor is seen at Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 26, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old fort in Croatia, Aquarium Pula boasts species from the Adriatic as well as tropical marine zones and freshwater habitats. From seahorses delicately entwining themselves in the seagrass to the other-worldly jelly fish drifting in the deep blue water, the aquarium is home to around 250 species in 100 pools and tanks and attracts some 125,000 visitors a year. Picture taken July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Antonio Bronic
GLOBAL-MUSEUMS/CROATIA-AQUARIUM
RTS25A72
November 09, 2018
A visitor is seen near a fish exhibit at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 26, 2018. Housed in a more...
Pula, Croatia
A visitor is seen near a fish exhibit at the Aquarium Pula
A visitor is seen near a fish exhibit at the Aquarium Pula, Croatia, July 26, 2018. Housed in a more than 130-year-old fort in Croatia, Aquarium Pula boasts species from the Adriatic as well as tropical marine zones and fresh waterhabitats. From seahorses delicately entwining themselves in the seagrass to the other-worldly jelly fish drifting in the deep blue water, the aquarium is home to around 250 species in 100 pools and tanks and attracts some 125,000 visitors a year. Picture taken July 26, 2018. REUTERS/Antonio Bronic
Ocean Shock
Ocean Shock
Fish flee for cooler waters, upending lives in U.S. South
16 PICTURES
CROATIA-AGROKOR/
RTX5LOUB
April 10, 2018
Deputy prime minister and economic minister, Martina Delic, attends a news conference in a government...
Zagreb, Croatia
Deputy prime minister and economic minister, Martina Delic, attends a news conference in Zagreb
Deputy prime minister and economic minister, Martina Delic, attends a news conference in a government building in Zagreb, Croatia, April 10, 2018. REUTERS/Antonio Bronic
CHINA-VATICAN/VILLAGE
RTX5FTI2
April 03, 2018
Choosing a church can be complicated in China under the rule of the officially atheist Communist Party...
YUTONG, China
The Wider Image: Vatican deal a new trial for a Catholic village in China
Choosing a church can be complicated in China under the rule of the officially atheist Communist Party - especially in Youtong village, where roughly half the 5,000 residents are Catholics. Within a mile radius, the village in northern China's Hebei province hosts a Catholic church sanctioned by Chinese authorities, two large "underground" churches, and numerous smaller unofficial house churches, according to villagers. Youtong provides a snapshot of the muddled and delicate situation for China's estimated 12 million Catholics, with allegiances split between government-sanctioned churches and the underground ones endorsed by the Vatican, amid expectations that a historic accord will soon be struck between Rome and Beijing. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj SEARCH "SAGOLJ CATHOLICS" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY. Matching text: CHINA-VATICAN/VILLAGE
MEXICO-ANIMALS/
RTX34GTL
April 06, 2017
A Monarch butterfly rests on a visitor's hand during the official Inauguration of the month of the Monarch...
Mexico City, Mexico
A Monarch butterfly rests on a visitor's hand during the official Inauguration of the month of the Monarch...
A Monarch butterfly rests on a visitor's hand during the official Inauguration of the month of the Monarch butterfly at Chapultepec Zoo in Mexico City, Mexico, April 6, 2017. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido
MEXICO-ANIMALS/
RTX34GT7
April 06, 2017
A Monarch butterfly clings to a plant during the official Inauguration of the month of the Monarch butterfly...
Mexico City, Mexico
A Monarch butterfly clings to a plant during the official Inauguration of the month of the Monarch butterfly...
A Monarch butterfly clings to a plant during the official Inauguration of the month of the Monarch butterfly at Chapultepec Zoo in Mexico City, Mexico, April 6, 2017. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido
MEXICO-ANIMALS/
RTX34GSH
April 06, 2017
A Monarch butterfly rests on the floor during the official Inauguration of the month of the Monarch butterfly...
Mexico City, Mexico
A Monarch butterfly rests on the floor during the official Inauguration of the month of the Monarch butterfly...
A Monarch butterfly rests on the floor during the official Inauguration of the month of the Monarch butterfly at Chapultepec Zoo in Mexico City, Mexico, April 6, 2017. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido
MEXICO-ANIMALS/
RTX34GSF
April 06, 2017
A Monarch butterfly rests on a visitor's hand during the official Inauguration of the month of the Monarch...
Mexico City, Mexico
A Monarch butterfly rests on a visitor's hand during the official Inauguration of the month of the Monarch...
A Monarch butterfly rests on a visitor's hand during the official Inauguration of the month of the Monarch butterfly at Chapultepec Zoo in Mexico City, Mexico, April 6, 2017. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido
MEXICO-ANIMALS/
RTX34GRX
April 06, 2017
A banded orange heliconian butterfly sits on a flower during the official Inauguration of the month of...
Mexico City, Mexico
A banded orange heliconian butterfly sits on a flower during the official Inauguration of the month of...
A banded orange heliconian butterfly sits on a flower during the official Inauguration of the month of the Monarch butterfly at Chapultepec Zoo in Mexico City, Mexico, April 6, 2017. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido
MYANMAR-ROHINGYA/MOTHERS
RTX31VJR
March 20, 2017
Scared, hungry and beaten badly, Rohingya women fleeing an army crackdown in Myanmar recount harrowing...
Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh
The Wider Image: Young Rohingya mothers flee persecution
Scared, hungry and beaten badly, Rohingya women fleeing an army crackdown in Myanmar recount harrowing tales of destruction and death: a father burned alive, an uncle slaughtered with a machete, a brother arrested and not heard from again. But huddled in makeshift refugee camps, dependent on food rations and the mercy of fellow refugees, they also carry something else: hope inspired by their newborn children, for whom Bangladesh is now home. The babies' delicate features present a sharp contrast with the squalid conditions of the makeshift refugee camp, where a skipped meal or food poisoning can mean the difference between survival or death. The Myanmar army launched its "clearance operation" after Rohingya insurgents attacked border guard posts in northwestern Rakhine state in October. The United Nations said it had committed mass killings and gang rapes and burned villages in a campaign that may amount to crimes against humanity and ethnic cleansing. REUTERS/Mohammad Ponir Hossain SEARCH "ROHINGYA MOTHERS" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY Matching text MYANMAR-ROHINGYA/MOTHERS
GLOBAL-HIGHLIGHTS/PICTURES
RTSUXAG
December 06, 2016
Gleyse Kelly da Silva holds her daughter Maria Giovanna in Recife, Brazil, January 25, 2016. Ueslei Marcelino:...
Recife, Brazil
2016: A Picture and its Story
Gleyse Kelly da Silva holds her daughter Maria Giovanna in Recife, Brazil, January 25, 2016. Ueslei Marcelino: 'Silva was seven months pregnant when an ultrasound showed her unborn baby's head had stopped growing. Her 3-month-old daughter Maria Giovanna has microcephaly, a deformation characterised by abnormally small heads that can also include brain damage. I spent some time with Silva and her family, watching her look after her daughter. "I never imagined my daughter could be born with a defect,Ó Silva said. "When I saw her the first time I cried... I saw my perfect daughter and thanked God. It was a feeling of love, happiness." The family has been supportive towards the couple. They treat Maria Giovanna as they would any other baby. Such an assignment is delicate, the family are anxious about whatÕs happening and itÕs important to be sensitive and respectful. I always arrive with my camera lowered and speak to people first. Everyone needs to be listened to. Silva has set up a phone-messaging group with other mothers whose babies have microcephaly. They share experiences and support each other. She is hopeful that her daughter will not suffer any severe consequences in the future and that Maria Giovanna will grow up to walk, talk and play with other children. "I cannot believe it when the doctors say she will not walk," she said. "I need to believe that everything will be all right." In the months that followed I kept in touch with the family; their lives are not easy. Kelly left her job to take care of their daughter full-time. Her husband has a temporary job, but he earns less than $200 per month. Maria Giovanna needs a lot of medicine and the family doesnÕt have enough money to pay for her treatment. The family hopes to receive help from the government or a social programme, but say they havenÕt received any assistance yet.' REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY SEARCH "2016 PIX" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "THE WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
SPACE-METEOR/PERSEID
RTSMV73
August 12, 2016
A girl (not seen) blows soap bubbles in the early morning hours after the Perseid meteor shower in Ramon...
MITZPE RAMON, Israel
A girl (not seen) blows soap bubbles in the early morning hours after the Perseid meteor shower in Ramon...
A girl (not seen) blows soap bubbles in the early morning hours after the Perseid meteor shower in Ramon Crater near the town of Mitzpe Ramon, southern Israel, August 12, 2016. REUTERS/Amir Cohen
HEALTH-ZIKA/BRAZIL
RTX2602K
February 08, 2016
Gleyse Kelly da Silva bathes her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife,...
Recife, Brazil
A Picture and its Story: After Zika - a mother's story
Gleyse Kelly da Silva bathes her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife, Brazil, January 30, 2016. Reuters Photographer Ueslei Marcelino: "Gleyse Kelly da Silva was seven months pregnant when an ultrasound showed her baby's head had stopped growing. Maria Giovanna, now three months, has microcephaly, a deformation characterised by abnormally small heads that can also include brain damage. The condition is suspected to be linked to the mosquito-borne Zika virus, which the World Health Organization has declared a public health emergency. My colleagues and I spent a day with Silva and her family at their home in Recife, eastern Brazil, which is at the centre of a crisis overwhelming local authorities. Silva, a 27-year-old toll-booth worker, became ill in April with a fever, back pain, itching and a rash. 'When I saw her the first time I cried,' Silva said. 'I saw my perfect daughter and thanked God. It was a feeling of love, happiness.' Such an assignment is delicate; you have to be respectful. I felt a responsibility to share their story and highlight the problem. Doctors took blood samples, as well as liquid from the baby's spine, for tests. Silva and Maria Giovanna's father, Felipe Marques, are still awaiting the results. Silva hopes her daughter will not suffer any severe consequences and that she will grow up to walk, talk and play with other children. 'I cannot believe it when the doctors say she will not walk,' Silva said. 'I need to believe that everything will be all right.'" REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "GLEYSE KELLY" FOR ALL IMAGES
HEALTH-ZIKA/BRAZIL
RTX26028
February 08, 2016
Genesis Kladm holds Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife, Brazil, January 30,...
Recife, Brazil
A Picture and its Story: After Zika - a mother's story
Genesis Kladm holds Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife, Brazil, January 30, 2016. Reuters Photographer Ueslei Marcelino: "Gleyse Kelly da Silva was seven months pregnant when an ultrasound showed her baby's head had stopped growing. Maria Giovanna, now three months, has microcephaly, a deformation characterised by abnormally small heads that can also include brain damage. The condition is suspected to be linked to the mosquito-borne Zika virus, which the World Health Organization has declared a public health emergency. My colleagues and I spent a day with Silva and her family at their home in Recife, eastern Brazil, which is at the centre of a crisis overwhelming local authorities. Silva, a 27-year-old toll-booth worker, became ill in April with a fever, back pain, itching and a rash. 'When I saw her the first time I cried,' Silva said. 'I saw my perfect daughter and thanked God. It was a feeling of love, happiness.' Such an assignment is delicate; you have to be respectful. I felt a responsibility to share their story and highlight the problem. Doctors took blood samples, as well as liquid from the baby's spine, for tests. Silva and Maria Giovanna's father, Felipe Marques, are still awaiting the results. Silva hopes her daughter will not suffer any severe consequences and that she will grow up to walk, talk and play with other children. 'I cannot believe it when the doctors say she will not walk,' Silva said. 'I need to believe that everything will be all right.'" REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "GLEYSE KELLY" FOR ALL IMAGES TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
HEALTH-ZIKA/BRAZIL
RTX26026
February 08, 2016
Gleyse Kelly da Silva embraces her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, in Recife, Brazil,...
Recife, Brazil
A Picture and its Story: After Zika - a mother's story
Gleyse Kelly da Silva embraces her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, in Recife, Brazil, January 25, 2016. Reuters Photographer Ueslei Marcelino: "Gleyse Kelly da Silva was seven months pregnant when an ultrasound showed her baby's head had stopped growing. Maria Giovanna, now three months, has microcephaly, a deformation characterised by abnormally small heads that can also include brain damage. The condition is suspected to be linked to the mosquito-borne Zika virus, which the World Health Organization has declared a public health emergency. My colleagues and I spent a day with Silva and her family at their home in Recife, eastern Brazil, which is at the centre of a crisis overwhelming local authorities. Silva, a 27-year-old toll-booth worker, became ill in April with a fever, back pain, itching and a rash. 'When I saw her the first time I cried,' Silva said. 'I saw my perfect daughter and thanked God. It was a feeling of love, happiness.' Such an assignment is delicate; you have to be respectful. I felt a responsibility to share their story and highlight the problem. Doctors took blood samples, as well as liquid from the baby's spine, for tests. Silva and Maria Giovanna's father, Felipe Marques, are still awaiting the results. Silva hopes her daughter will not suffer any severe consequences and that she will grow up to walk, talk and play with other children. 'I cannot believe it when the doctors say she will not walk,' Silva said. 'I need to believe that everything will be all right.'" REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "GLEYSE KELLY" FOR ALL IMAGES TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
HEALTH-ZIKA/BRAZIL
RTX26023
February 08, 2016
Gleyse Kelly da Silva holds her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife,...
Recife, Brazil
A Picture and its Story: After Zika - a mother's story
Gleyse Kelly da Silva holds her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife, Brazil, January 30, 2016. Reuters Photographer Ueslei Marcelino: "Gleyse Kelly da Silva was seven months pregnant when an ultrasound showed her baby's head had stopped growing. Maria Giovanna, now three months, has microcephaly, a deformation characterised by abnormally small heads that can also include brain damage. The condition is suspected to be linked to the mosquito-borne Zika virus, which the World Health Organization has declared a public health emergency. My colleagues and I spent a day with Silva and her family at their home in Recife, eastern Brazil, which is at the centre of a crisis overwhelming local authorities. Silva, a 27-year-old toll-booth worker, became ill in April with a fever, back pain, itching and a rash. 'When I saw her the first time I cried,' Silva said. 'I saw my perfect daughter and thanked God. It was a feeling of love, happiness.' Such an assignment is delicate; you have to be respectful. I felt a responsibility to share their story and highlight the problem. Doctors took blood samples, as well as liquid from the baby's spine, for tests. Silva and Maria Giovanna's father, Felipe Marques, are still awaiting the results. Silva hopes her daughter will not suffer any severe consequences and that she will grow up to walk, talk and play with other children. 'I cannot believe it when the doctors say she will not walk,' Silva said. 'I need to believe that everything will be all right.'" REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "GLEYSE KELLY" FOR ALL IMAGES
HEALTH-ZIKA/BRAZIL
RTX26021
February 08, 2016
Gleyse Kelly da Silva holds her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife,...
Recife, Brazil
A Picture and its Story: After Zika - a mother's story
Gleyse Kelly da Silva holds her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife, Brazil, January 30, 2016. Reuters Photographer Ueslei Marcelino: "Gleyse Kelly da Silva was seven months pregnant when an ultrasound showed her baby's head had stopped growing. Maria Giovanna, now three months, has microcephaly, a deformation characterised by abnormally small heads that can also include brain damage. The condition is suspected to be linked to the mosquito-borne Zika virus, which the World Health Organization has declared a public health emergency. My colleagues and I spent a day with Silva and her family at their home in Recife, eastern Brazil, which is at the centre of a crisis overwhelming local authorities. Silva, a 27-year-old toll-booth worker, became ill in April with a fever, back pain, itching and a rash. 'When I saw her the first time I cried,' Silva said. 'I saw my perfect daughter and thanked God. It was a feeling of love, happiness.' Such an assignment is delicate; you have to be respectful. I felt a responsibility to share their story and highlight the problem. Doctors took blood samples, as well as liquid from the baby's spine, for tests. Silva and Maria Giovanna's father, Felipe Marques, are still awaiting the results. Silva hopes her daughter will not suffer any severe consequences and that she will grow up to walk, talk and play with other children. 'I cannot believe it when the doctors say she will not walk,' Silva said. 'I need to believe that everything will be all right.'" REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "GLEYSE KELLY" FOR ALL IMAGES
HEALTH-ZIKA/BRAZIL
RTX2601X
February 08, 2016
Gleyse Kelly da Silva holds her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, near at their house in...
Recife, Brazil
A Picture and its Story: After Zika - a mother's story
Gleyse Kelly da Silva holds her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, near at their house in Recife, Brazil, January 30, 2016. Reuters Photographer Ueslei Marcelino: "Gleyse Kelly da Silva was seven months pregnant when an ultrasound showed her baby's head had stopped growing. Maria Giovanna, now three months, has microcephaly, a deformation characterised by abnormally small heads that can also include brain damage. The condition is suspected to be linked to the mosquito-borne Zika virus, which the World Health Organization has declared a public health emergency. My colleagues and I spent a day with Silva and her family at their home in Recife, eastern Brazil, which is at the centre of a crisis overwhelming local authorities. Silva, a 27-year-old toll-booth worker, became ill in April with a fever, back pain, itching and a rash. 'When I saw her the first time I cried,' Silva said. 'I saw my perfect daughter and thanked God. It was a feeling of love, happiness.' Such an assignment is delicate; you have to be respectful. I felt a responsibility to share their story and highlight the problem. Doctors took blood samples, as well as liquid from the baby's spine, for tests. Silva and Maria Giovanna's father, Felipe Marques, are still awaiting the results. Silva hopes her daughter will not suffer any severe consequences and that she will grow up to walk, talk and play with other children. 'I cannot believe it when the doctors say she will not walk,' Silva said. 'I need to believe that everything will be all right.'" REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "GLEYSE KELLY" FOR ALL IMAGES
HEALTH-ZIKA/BRAZIL
RTX2601V
February 08, 2016
Maria do Rosario holds her granddaughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife,...
Recife, Brazil
A Picture and its Story: After Zika - a mother's story
Maria do Rosario holds her granddaughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife, Brazil, January 30, 2016. Reuters Photographer Ueslei Marcelino: "Gleyse Kelly da Silva was seven months pregnant when an ultrasound showed her baby's head had stopped growing. Maria Giovanna, now three months, has microcephaly, a deformation characterised by abnormally small heads that can also include brain damage. The condition is suspected to be linked to the mosquito-borne Zika virus, which the World Health Organization has declared a public health emergency. My colleagues and I spent a day with Silva and her family at their home in Recife, eastern Brazil, which is at the centre of a crisis overwhelming local authorities. Silva, a 27-year-old toll-booth worker, became ill in April with a fever, back pain, itching and a rash. 'When I saw her the first time I cried,' Silva said. 'I saw my perfect daughter and thanked God. It was a feeling of love, happiness.' Such an assignment is delicate; you have to be respectful. I felt a responsibility to share their story and highlight the problem. Doctors took blood samples, as well as liquid from the baby's spine, for tests. Silva and Maria Giovanna's father, Felipe Marques, are still awaiting the results. Silva hopes her daughter will not suffer any severe consequences and that she will grow up to walk, talk and play with other children. 'I cannot believe it when the doctors say she will not walk,' Silva said. 'I need to believe that everything will be all right.'" REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "GLEYSE KELLY" FOR ALL IMAGES
HEALTH-ZIKA/BRAZIL
RTX2601U
February 08, 2016
Gleyse Kelly da Silva holds her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife,...
Recife, Brazil
A Picture and its Story: After Zika - a mother's story
Gleyse Kelly da Silva holds her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife, Brazil, January 30, 2016. Reuters Photographer Ueslei Marcelino: "Gleyse Kelly da Silva was seven months pregnant when an ultrasound showed her baby's head had stopped growing. Maria Giovanna, now three months, has microcephaly, a deformation characterised by abnormally small heads that can also include brain damage. The condition is suspected to be linked to the mosquito-borne Zika virus, which the World Health Organization has declared a public health emergency. My colleagues and I spent a day with Silva and her family at their home in Recife, eastern Brazil, which is at the centre of a crisis overwhelming local authorities. Silva, a 27-year-old toll-booth worker, became ill in April with a fever, back pain, itching and a rash. 'When I saw her the first time I cried,' Silva said. 'I saw my perfect daughter and thanked God. It was a feeling of love, happiness.' Such an assignment is delicate; you have to be respectful. I felt a responsibility to share their story and highlight the problem. Doctors took blood samples, as well as liquid from the baby's spine, for tests. Silva and Maria Giovanna's father, Felipe Marques, are still awaiting the results. Silva hopes her daughter will not suffer any severe consequences and that she will grow up to walk, talk and play with other children. 'I cannot believe it when the doctors say she will not walk,' Silva said. 'I need to believe that everything will be all right.'" REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "GLEYSE KELLY" FOR ALL IMAGES
HEALTH-ZIKA/BRAZIL
RTX2601L
February 08, 2016
Gleyse Kelly da Silva looks at her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife,...
Recife, Brazil
A Picture and its Story: After Zika - a mother's story
Gleyse Kelly da Silva looks at her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife, Brazil, January 30, 2016. Reuters Photographer Ueslei Marcelino: "Gleyse Kelly da Silva was seven months pregnant when an ultrasound showed her baby's head had stopped growing. Maria Giovanna, now three months, has microcephaly, a deformation characterised by abnormally small heads that can also include brain damage. The condition is suspected to be linked to the mosquito-borne Zika virus, which the World Health Organization has declared a public health emergency. My colleagues and I spent a day with Silva and her family at their home in Recife, eastern Brazil, which is at the centre of a crisis overwhelming local authorities. Silva, a 27-year-old toll-booth worker, became ill in April with a fever, back pain, itching and a rash. 'When I saw her the first time I cried,' Silva said. 'I saw my perfect daughter and thanked God. It was a feeling of love, happiness.' Such an assignment is delicate; you have to be respectful. I felt a responsibility to share their story and highlight the problem. Doctors took blood samples, as well as liquid from the baby's spine, for tests. Silva and Maria Giovanna's father, Felipe Marques, are still awaiting the results. Silva hopes her daughter will not suffer any severe consequences and that she will grow up to walk, talk and play with other children. 'I cannot believe it when the doctors say she will not walk,' Silva said. 'I need to believe that everything will be all right.'" REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "GLEYSE KELLY" FOR ALL IMAGES
HEALTH-ZIKA/BRAZIL
RTX2601H
February 08, 2016
Reuters Photographer Ueslei Marcelino: "Gleyse Kelly da Silva was seven months pregnant when an ultrasound...
Recife, Brazil
A Picture and its Story: After Zika - a mother's story
Reuters Photographer Ueslei Marcelino: "Gleyse Kelly da Silva was seven months pregnant when an ultrasound showed her baby's head had stopped growing. Maria Giovanna, now three months, has microcephaly, a deformation characterised by abnormally small heads that can also include brain damage. The condition is suspected to be linked to the mosquito-borne Zika virus, which the World Health Organization has declared a public health emergency. My colleagues and I spent a day with Silva and her family at their home in Recife, eastern Brazil, which is at the centre of a crisis overwhelming local authorities. Silva, a 27-year-old toll-booth worker, became ill in April with a fever, back pain, itching and a rash. 'When I saw her the first time I cried,' Silva said. 'I saw my perfect daughter and thanked God. It was a feeling of love, happiness.' Such an assignment is delicate; you have to be respectful. I felt a responsibility to share their story and highlight the problem. Doctors took blood samples, as well as liquid from the baby's spine, for tests. Silva and Maria Giovanna's father, Felipe Marques, are still awaiting the results. Silva hopes her daughter will not suffer any severe consequences and that she will grow up to walk, talk and play with other children. 'I cannot believe it when the doctors say she will not walk,' Silva said. 'I need to believe that everything will be all right.'" REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "GLEYSE KELLY" FOR ALL IMAGES TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
ALGERIA-POLITICS/
RTS7SUZ
November 18, 2015
Women look at religious books at the 20th International Book Fair (SILA) in Algiers, Algeria, November...
Algiers, Algeria
Women look at religious books at the 20th International Book Fair (SILA) in Algiers
Women look at religious books at the 20th International Book Fair (SILA) in Algiers, Algeria, November 02, 2015. Organisers of an international book fair in Algeria last week confiscated more than 100 books on jihadism and the Arab Spring, highlighting sensitivities over regional turmoil in one of the few Arab countries to remain relatively unscathed. The fair drew tens of thousands of visitors to its stands, scores of foreign publishers and praise from officials for one of the country's top cultural events. But the seizure of the books showed that stability is a delicate issue in a country still emerging from a decade of war in the 1990s, and which watched uprisings topple other North African governments in Tunisia, Libya and Egypt four years ago. Picture taken November 02, 2015. REUTERS/Ramzi Boudina
ALGERIA-POLITICS/
RTS7SUV
November 18, 2015
A man looks at religious books at the 20th International Book Fair (SILA) in Algiers, Algeria, November...
Algiers, Algeria
A man looks at religious books at the 20th International Book Fair (SILA) in Algiers
A man looks at religious books at the 20th International Book Fair (SILA) in Algiers, Algeria, November 05, 2015. Organisers of an international book fair in Algeria last week confiscated more than 100 books on jihadism and the Arab Spring, highlighting sensitivities over regional turmoil in one of the few Arab countries to remain relatively unscathed. The fair drew tens of thousands of visitors to its stands, scores of foreign publishers and praise from officials for one of the country's top cultural events. But the seizure of the books showed that stability is a delicate issue in a country still emerging from a decade of war in the 1990s, and which watched uprisings topple other North African governments in Tunisia, Libya and Egypt four years ago. Picture taken November 05, 2015. REUTERS/Ramzi Boudina
ALGERIA-POLITICS/
RTS7SUU
November 18, 2015
People look at books at the 20th International Book Fair (SILA) in Algiers, Algeria, November 02, 2015....
Algiers, Algeria
People look at books at the 20th International Book Fair (SILA) in Algiers
People look at books at the 20th International Book Fair (SILA) in Algiers, Algeria, November 02, 2015. Organisers of an international book fair in Algeria last week confiscated more than 100 books on jihadism and the Arab Spring, highlighting sensitivities over regional turmoil in one of the few Arab countries to remain relatively unscathed. The fair drew tens of thousands of visitors to its stands, scores of foreign publishers and praise from officials for one of the country's top cultural events. But the seizure of the books showed that stability is a delicate issue in a country still emerging from a decade of war in the 1990s, and which watched uprisings topple other North African governments in Tunisia, Libya and Egypt four years ago. Picture taken November 02, 2015. REUTERS/Ramzi Boudina
ALGERIA-POLITICS/
RTS7SUQ
November 18, 2015
A man looks at religious books at the 20th International Book Fair (SILA) in Algiers, Algeria, November...
Algiers, Algeria
A man looks at religious books at the 20th International Book Fair (SILA) in Algiers
A man looks at religious books at the 20th International Book Fair (SILA) in Algiers, Algeria, November 02, 2015. Organisers of an international book fair in Algeria last week confiscated more than 100 books on jihadism and the Arab Spring, highlighting sensitivities over regional turmoil in one of the few Arab countries to remain relatively unscathed. The fair drew tens of thousands of visitors to its stands, scores of foreign publishers and praise from officials for one of the country's top cultural events. But the seizure of the books showed that stability is a delicate issue in a country still emerging from a decade of war in the 1990s, and which watched uprisings topple other North African governments in Tunisia, Libya and Egypt four years ago. Picture taken November 02, 2015. REUTERS/Ramzi Boudina
BRITAIN-NATURE/
RTS2PMN
October 02, 2015
Dew drops on a spider web reflect the morning sun in Richmond Park in west London, Britain, October 2,...
London, United Kingdom
Dew drops on a spider web reflect the morning sun in Richmond Park in west London
Dew drops on a spider web reflect the morning sun in Richmond Park in west London, Britain, October 2, 2015. REUTERS/Toby Melville
SAMSUNG-GROUP-MOVES-LEE
RTX1DVH1
May 21, 2015
A Samsung smartphone is pictured on a table at the HUB tenology and computer laboratory in Sarajevo,...
Sarajevo, Bosnia and Herzegovina
A Samsung smartphone is pictured on a table at the HUB tenology and computer laboratory in Sarajevo
A Samsung smartphone is pictured on a table at the HUB tenology and computer laboratory in Sarajevo, Bosnia and Herzegovina, May 14, 2015. Samsung's heir-apparent Jay Y. Lee faces a delicate balancing act: carefully pacing preparations for change - of style more than strategy - at South Korea's biggest conglomerate, while preserving his ailing father's legacy from more than a quarter of a century in charge. Picture taken May 14, 2015. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic
BRITAIN-ELECTION/
RTX1ANLA
April 28, 2015
Ricardo Duarte, 42, poses for a photograph at his workplace, Traditions of Brazil and Delices of Portugal,...
London, United Kingdom
Ricardo Duarte poses for a photograph at his workplace, Traditions of Brazil and Delices of Portugal,...
Ricardo Duarte, 42, poses for a photograph at his workplace, Traditions of Brazil and Delices of Portugal, in the London constituency of Brent Central, Britain, April 3, 2015. Duarte who was born in Brazil said: "The government should work more closely with the immigrant population, they can help with the growth of the country. I feel the Tories will not work too closely with the immigrants." Brent, a northwest London neighbourhood that's home to Wembley football stadium, is among the most ethnically diverse areas in the United Kingdom. As the country approaches a closely fought election on May 7, Reuters photographer Eddie Keogh visited shopkeepers to get their views on the poll. Picture taken April 3, 2015. REUTERS/Eddie Keogh
PORTUGAL-FRANCE/GREECE
RTR4WTBB
April 10, 2015
France's Prime Minister Manuel Valls speaks during a joint news conference with Portuguese Prime Minister...
Lisbon, Portugal
France's Prime Minister Valls speaks during a joint news conference with Portuguese Prime Minister Pedro...
France's Prime Minister Manuel Valls speaks during a joint news conference with Portuguese Prime Minister Pedro Passos Coelho (not pictured) at the Sao Bento Palace, in Lisbon April 10, 2015. Coelho said on Friday that Greece is facing a delicate situation and that he hopes an agreement between Athens and its creditors can be found. REUTERS/Hugo Correia


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