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Search results for: Depleted-Uranium-shell

IRAQ
RTXM00P 
May 25, 2003 
An Iraqi man recovers metal parts from an anti-aircraft gun in a wreckage dump on the outskirts of Baghdad,... 
Baghdad, Iraq 
An Iraqi man recovers metal parts from an anti-aircraft gun in a wreckage dump on the outskirts of B..... 
An Iraqi man recovers metal parts from an anti-aircraft gun in a wreckage dump on the outskirts of Baghdad, May 25, 2003. Iraqi armoured vehicles lie at a wreckage dump on the outskirts of Baghdad, May 25, 2003. The vehicles brought here were destroyed when U.S.-led strikes used depleted uranium shells against tanks and other armored vehicles during the war that ousted [Saddam Hussein.] Iraqi doctors and scientists are worried that birth defects and childhood cancers could surge in the aftermath of the latest conflict, not unlike medical problems in southern Iraq after the mildly radioactive munitions were first used in the 1991 Gulf War. 
IRAQ
RTXM00N 
May 25, 2003 
Iraqi armoured vehicles lie at a wreckage dump on the outskirts of Baghdad, May 25, 2003. The vehicles... 
Baghdad, Iraq 
Iraqi armoured vehicles lie at a wreckage dump on the outskirts of Baghdad, May 25, 2003. The vehic..... 
Iraqi armoured vehicles lie at a wreckage dump on the outskirts of Baghdad, May 25, 2003. The vehicles brought here were destroyed when U.S.-led strikes used depleted uranium shells against tanks and other armored vehicles during the war that ousted [Saddam Hussein.] Iraqi doctors and scientists are worried that birth defects and childhood cancers could surge in the aftermath of the latest conflict, not unlike medical problems in southern Iraq after the mildly radioactive munitions were first used in the 1991 Gulf War. 
IRAQ
RTXM00K 
May 25, 2003 
Iraqi men recover metal parts from anti-aircraft guns in a wreckage dump on the outskirts of Baghdad,... 
Baghdad, Iraq 
Iraqi men recover metal parts from anti-aircraft guns in a wreckage dump on the outskirts of Baghdad..... 
Iraqi men recover metal parts from anti-aircraft guns in a wreckage dump on the outskirts of Baghdad, May 25, 2003. The vehicles brought here were destroyed when U.S.-led strikes used depleted uranium shells against tanks and other armored vehicles during the war that ousted [Saddam Hussein]. Iraqi doctors and scientists are worried that birth defects and childhood cancers could surge in the aftermath of the latest conflict, not unlike medical problems in southern Iraq after the mildly radioactive munitions were first used in the 1991 Gulf War. 
IRAQ
RTXM00I 
May 25, 2003 
Wrecks of Iraqi military vehicules lie in a dump on the outskirts of Baghdad, May 25, 2003. The vehicles... 
Baghdad, Iraq 
Wrecks of Iraqi military vehicules lie in a dump on the outskirts of Baghdad, May 25, 2003. The vehi..... 
Wrecks of Iraqi military vehicules lie in a dump on the outskirts of Baghdad, May 25, 2003. The vehicles brought here were destroyed when U.S.-led strikes used depleted uranium shells against tanks and other armored vehicles during the war that ousted [Saddam Hussein.] Iraqi doctors and scientists are worried that birth defects and childhood cancers could surge in the aftermath of the latest conflict, not unlike medical problems in southern Iraq after the mildly radioactive munitions were first used in the 1991 Gulf War 
IRAQ
RTXM00G 
May 25, 2003 
Iraqi men walk past destroyed Iraqi army vehicles in a dump on the outskirts of Baghdad, May 25, 2003.... 
Baghdad, Iraq 
Iraqi men walk past destroyed Iraqi army vehicles in a dump on the outskirts of Baghdad, May 25, 200..... 
Iraqi men walk past destroyed Iraqi army vehicles in a dump on the outskirts of Baghdad, May 25, 2003. The vehicles brought here were destroyed when U.S.-led strikes used depleted uranium shells against tanks and other armored vehicles during the war that ousted [Saddam Hussein]. Iraqi doctors and scientists are worried that birth defects and childhood cancers could surge in the aftermath of the latest conflict, not unlike medical problems in southern Iraq after the mildly radioactive munitions were first used in the 1991 Gulf War. 
IRAQ
RTRO9HS 
May 25, 2003 
Iraqi men recover metal parts from a T-55 soviet-made tank in wreckage
dump on the outskirts of Baghdad,... 
Baghdad, Iraq - Republic of 
IRAQI MEN RECOVER METAL PARTS FROM A T-55 SOVIET-MADE TANK IN WRECKAGE
DUMP ON THE OUTSKIRTS OF BAGHDAD.... 
Iraqi men recover metal parts from a T-55 soviet-made tank in wreckage
dump on the outskirts of Baghdad, May 25, 2003. The vehicules brought
here were destroyed when U.S.-led strikes used depleted uranium shells
against tanks and other armored vehicles during the war that ousted
Saddam Hussein. Iraqi doctors and scientists are worried that birth
defects and childhood cancers could surge in the aftermath of the
latest conflict, not unlike medical problems in southern Iraq after the
mildly radioactive munitions were first used in the 1991 Gulf War.
REUTERS/Jamal Saidi

JD/ 
IRAQ
RTRO9DV 
May 25, 2003 
Iraqi military vehicles are collected in a wreckage dump on the
outskirts of Baghdad, May 25, 2003.... 
Baghdad, Iraq - Republic of 
IRAQI ARMY TANKS AND MILITARY VEHICULES ARE DISPOSED OF IN A WRECKAGE
DUMP ON THE OUTSKIRTS OF BAGHDAD.... 
Iraqi military vehicles are collected in a wreckage dump on the
outskirts of Baghdad, May 25, 2003. The vehicles brought here were
destroyed when U.S.-led strikes used depleted uranium shells against
tanks and other armored vehicles during the war that ousted Saddam
Hussein. Iraqi doctors and scientists are worried that birth defects
and childhood cancers could surge in the aftermath of the latest
conflict, not unlike medical problems in southern Iraq after the mildly
radioactive munitions were first used in the 1991 Gulf War.
REUTERS/Jamal Saidi

JD/jm 
IRAQ
RTRO9DO 
May 25, 2003 
An Iraqi artillery gun is brought into a wreckage dump to be dismantled
for salvage metal on the outskirts... 
Baghdad, Iraq - Republic of 
AN IRAQI ARMY GUN IS BROUGHT INTO A WRECKAGE DUMP TO BE DISPOSED OF ON
THE OUTSKIRTS OF BAGHDAD. 
An Iraqi artillery gun is brought into a wreckage dump to be dismantled
for salvage metal on the outskirts of Baghdad, May 25, 2003. Vehicles
brought here were destroyed when U.S.-led strikes used depleted uranium
shells against tanks and other armored vehicles during the war that
ousted Saddam Hussein. Iraqi doctors and scientists are worried that
birth defects and childhood cancers could surge in the aftermath of the
latest conflict, not unlike medical problems in southern Iraq after the
mildly radioactive munitions were first used in the 1991 Gulf War.
REUTERS/Jamal Saidi

JD/jm 
IRAQ
RTRO9DC 
May 25, 2003 
An Iraqi man recovers metal parts from an anti-aircraft gun in a
wreckage dump on the outskirts of Baghdad,... 
Baghdad, Iraq - Republic of 
AN IRAQI MAN RECOVERS METAL PARTS FROM AN ANTI-AIRCRAFT GUN IN A
WRECKAGE DUMP ON THE OUTSKIRTS OF BAGHDAD.... 
An Iraqi man recovers metal parts from an anti-aircraft gun in a
wreckage dump on the outskirts of Baghdad, May 25, 2003. Iraqi armoured
vehicles lie at a wreckage dump on the outskirts of Baghdad, May 25,
2003. The vehicles brought here were destroyed when U.S.-led strikes
used depleted uranium shells against tanks and other armored vehicles
during the war that ousted Saddam Hussein. Iraqi doctors and scientists
are worried that birth defects and childhood cancers could surge in the
aftermath of the latest conflict, not unlike medical problems in
southern Iraq after the mildly radioactive munitions were first used in
the 1991 Gulf War. REUTERS/Jamal Saidi

JD/ 
IRAQ
RTRO9D5 
May 25, 2003 
Iraqi armoured vehicles lie at a wreckage dump on the outskirts of
Baghdad, May 25, 2003. The vehicles... 
Baghdad, Iraq - Republic of 
GENERAL VIEW OF A MILITARY WRECKAGE DUMP ON THE OUTSKIRTS OF BAGHDAD. 
Iraqi armoured vehicles lie at a wreckage dump on the outskirts of
Baghdad, May 25, 2003. The vehicles brought here were destroyed when
U.S.-led strikes used depleted uranium shells against tanks and other
armored vehicles during the war that ousted Saddam Hussein. Iraqi
doctors and scientists are worried that birth defects and childhood
cancers could surge in the aftermath of the latest conflict, not unlike
medical problems in southern Iraq after the mildly radioactive
munitions were first used in the 1991 Gulf War. REUTERS/Jamal Saidi

JD/jm 
IRAQ
RTRO9CY 
May 25, 2003 
Iraqi men recover metal parts from anti-aircraft guns in a wreckage
dump on the outskirts of Baghdad,... 
Baghdad, Iraq - Republic of 
IRAQI MEN RECOVER METAL PARTS FROM ANTI-AIRCRAFT GUNS IN WRECKAGE DUMP
ON THE OUTSKIRTS OF BAGHDAD. 
Iraqi men recover metal parts from anti-aircraft guns in a wreckage
dump on the outskirts of Baghdad, May 25, 2003. The vehicles brought
here were destroyed when U.S.-led strikes used depleted uranium shells
against tanks and other armored vehicles during the war that ousted
Saddam Hussein. Iraqi doctors and scientists are worried that birth
defects and childhood cancers could surge in the aftermath of the
latest conflict, not unlike medical problems in southern Iraq after the
mildly radioactive munitions were first used in the 1991 Gulf War.
REUTERS/Jamal Saidi

JD/ 
IRAQ
RTRO9C8 
May 25, 2003 
Wrecks of Iraqi military vehicules lie in a dump on the outskirts of
Baghdad, May 25, 2003. The vehicles... 
Baghdad, Iraq - Republic of 
GENERAL VIEW OF A MILITARY VEHICULES WRECKAGE DUMP ON THE OUTSKIRTS OF
BAGHDAD. 
Wrecks of Iraqi military vehicules lie in a dump on the outskirts of
Baghdad, May 25, 2003. The vehicles brought here were destroyed when
U.S.-led strikes used depleted uranium shells against tanks and other
armored vehicles during the war that ousted Saddam Hussein. Iraqi
doctors and scientists are worried that birth defects and childhood
cancers could surge in the aftermath of the latest conflict, not unlike
medical problems in southern Iraq after the mildly radioactive
munitions were first used in the 1991 Gulf War REUTERS/Jamal Saidi

JD/ 
IRAQ
RTRO9C0 
May 25, 2003 
Iraqi men walk past destroyed Iraqi army vehicles in a dump on the
outskirts of Baghdad, May 25, 2003.... 
Baghdad, Iraq - Republic of 
AN IRAQI MAN WALKS IN A CAR WRECKAGE DUMP IN BAGHDAD. 
Iraqi men walk past destroyed Iraqi army vehicles in a dump on the
outskirts of Baghdad, May 25, 2003. The vehicles brought here were
destroyed when U.S.-led strikes used depleted uranium shells against
tanks and other armored vehicles during the war that ousted Saddam
Hussein. Iraqi doctors and scientists are worried that birth defects
and childhood cancers could surge in the aftermath of the latest
conflict, not unlike medical problems in southern Iraq after the mildly
radioactive munitions were first used in the 1991 Gulf War
REUTERS/Jamal Saidi REUTERS

JD/jm 
JAPAN
RTXLU8I 
March 02, 2003 
Thousands of anti-war demonstrators form a message against war and the use of depleted uranium (DU) shells... 
Hiroshima, Japan 
Thousands of anti-war demonstrators form a message against war and the use of depleted uranium (DU) ..... 
Thousands of anti-war demonstrators form a message against war and the use of depleted uranium (DU) shells during a protest against a possible U.S.-led war on Iraq March 2, 2003, in Hiroshima. Thousands assembled from throughout Japan with anti-war messages in the city, in which over 220,000 people were killed in the 1945 atomic bombing. ??? USE ONLY
(CREDIT : REUTERS/Hiroshima Hitomoji Message Organizing Committee/Naomi Toyoda/Handout) 
JAPAN
RTXLU8H 
March 02, 2003 
Thousands of anti-war demonstrators form a message against war and the use of depleted uranium (DU) shells... 
Hiroshima, Japan 
Thousands of anti-war demonstrators form a message against war and the use of depleted uranium (DU) ..... 
Thousands of anti-war demonstrators form a message against war and the use of depleted uranium (DU) shells during a protest against a possible U.S.-led war on Iraq March 2, 2003, in Hiroshima. Thousands assembled from throughout Japan with anti-war messages in the city, in which over 220,000 people were killed in the 1945 atomic bombing. ??? USE ONLY
(CREDIT : REUTERS/Hiroshima Hitomoji Message Organizing Committee/Naomi Toyoda/Handout) 
IRAQ JAPAN HIROSHIMA
RTRJ85P 
March 02, 2003 
Protesters formed large human letters that read, "NO WAR NO DU", in a
reference to depleted uranium,... 
Hiroshima, Japan 
ANTI-WAR PROTESTERS FORM LARGE HUMAN LETTERS DURING A RALLY IN
HIROSHIMA. 
Protesters formed large human letters that read, "NO WAR NO DU", in a
reference to depleted uranium, during a anti-war rally in Hiroshima
March 2, 2003. More than 6,000 Japanese took part in a rally on Sunday
to protest against a war on Iraq and the use of depleted uranium
shells, organisers said. REUTERS/Toshiyuki Aizawa

TA/DL 
IRAQ JAPAN HIROSHIMA
RTRJ85H 
March 02, 2003 
Protesters formed large human letters that read, "NO WAR NO DU", in a
reference to depleted uranium,... 
Hiroshima, Japan 
ANTI-WAR PROTESTERS FORM LARGE HUMAN LETTERS DURING A RALLY IN
HIROSHIMA. 
Protesters formed large human letters that read, "NO WAR NO DU", in a
reference to depleted uranium, during a anti-war rally in Hiroshima
March 2, 2003. More than 6,000 Japanese took part in a rally on Sunday
to protest against a war on Iraq and the use of depleted uranium
shells, organisers said. REUTERS/Toshiyuki Aizawa

TA/DL 
IRAQ JAPAN HIROSHIMA
RTRJ84W 
March 02, 2003 
Japanese demonstrators march in front of the gutted atomic bomb dome
(background) in Hiroshima, ground... 
Hiroshima, Japan 
JAPANESE PROTEST AGAINST POSSIBLE U.S.-LED WAR ON IRAQ IN HIROSHIMA. 
Japanese demonstrators march in front of the gutted atomic bomb dome
(background) in Hiroshima, ground zero for the world's first nuclear
bomb attack during World War II, March 2, 2003. More than 6,000
Japanese took part in a rally on Sunday to protest against a war on
Iraq and the use of depleted uranium shells, organisers said.
REUTERS/Toshiyuki Aizawa

TA 
BRITAIN URANIUM
RTREJLU 
February 20, 2001 
A road sign near the Dunbrennan army firing range in Scotland where the British Army have begun test... 
Dunbrennan, UK 
A ROAD SIGN NEAR DUNBRENNAN ARMY FIRING RANGE WHERE THE BRITISH ARMY HAVE BEEN FIRING DEPLETED URANIUM... 
A road sign near the Dunbrennan army firing range in Scotland where the British Army have begun test firing depleted uranium (DU) shells February 20, 2001. Controversy over the use of the tank-busting DU weapons by NATO in the Balkans in 1999 erupted after reports from Italy that six soldiers had died of leukaemia.

JJM/PS 
BRITAIN URANIUM
RTREJLO 
February 20, 2001 
The Ross lighthouse off the Solway Firth near Dunbrennan army firing range in Scotland where the British... 
Dunbrennan, UK 
THE ROSS LIGHTHOUSE OFF THE SOLWAY FIRTH NEAR THE DUNBRENNAN MILITARY FIRING RANGE IN SCOTLAND. 
The Ross lighthouse off the Solway Firth near Dunbrennan army firing range in Scotland where the British Army began test firing depleted uranium (DU) shells February 20, 2001. Controversy over the use of the tank-busting DU weapons by NATO in the Balkans in 1999 erupted after reports from Italy that six soldiers had died of leukaemia.

JJM/PS 
BRITAIN URANIUM
RTREJLK 
February 20, 2001 
A road sign near the Dunbrennan army firing range in Scotland where the British Army began test firing... 
Dunbrennan, UK 
A ROAD SIGN NEAR THE DUNBRENNAN MILITARY FIRING RANGE IN SCOTLAND. 
A road sign near the Dunbrennan army firing range in Scotland where the British Army began test firing depleted uranium (DU) shells February 20, 2001. Controversy over the use of the tank-busting DU weapons by NATO in the Balkans in 1999 erupted after reports from Italy that six soldiers had died of leukaemia.

JJM/PS 
BELGIUM
RTXK8Q4 
January 16, 2001 
A 30mm shell tipped with depleted uranium is shown during a news conference at NATO headquarters in Brussels... 
Brussels, Belgium 
A 30mm shell tipped with depleted uranium is shown during a news conference at NATO headquarters in ..... 
A 30mm shell tipped with depleted uranium is shown during a news conference at NATO headquarters in Brussels January 16, 2001. NATO's top medical body in coordinated response to two weeks of mountaing concern, said analysis of health data from 19 countries shows no sign that depleted uranium causes cancer and no identifiable "Balkans syndrome". 
LAM
RTXK8Q3 
January 16, 2001 
U.S. Colonel David Lam, Medical Staff Officer at NATO sits before a picture showing a 30mm shell tipped... 
Brussels, Belgium 
U.S. Colonel David Lam, Medical Staff Officer at NATO sits before a picture showing a 30mm shell tip..... 
U.S. Colonel David Lam, Medical Staff Officer at NATO sits before a picture showing a 30mm shell tipped with depleted uranium, during a news conference at the Alliance headquarters in Brussels January 16, 2001. NATO's top medical body in coordinated response to two weeks of mountaing concern, said analysis of health data from 19 countries shows no sign that depleted uranium causes cancer and no identifiable "Balkans syndrome". 
VAN HOOF
RTXK8Q2 
January 16, 2001 
Major General Roger van Hoof, Surgeon General of Belgian Armed Forces and Chairman of the Committee of... 
Brussels, Belgium 
Major General Roger van Hoof, Surgeon General of Belgian Armed Forces and Chairman of the Committee ..... 
Major General Roger van Hoof, Surgeon General of Belgian Armed Forces and Chairman of the Committee of the Chiefs of the Military Medical Services in NATO sits beside a 30mm shell tipped with depleted uranium, during a news conference at the Alliance headquarters in Brussels January 16, 2001. NATO's top medical body in a coordinated response to two weeks of mountaing concern, said analysis of health data from 19 countries shows no sign that depleted uranium causes cancer and no identifiable "Balkans syndrome". 
NATO HEALTH BALKANS
RTRD0R9 
January 16, 2001 
A 30mm shell tipped with depleted uranium is shown during a news conference at NATO headquarters in Brussels... 
Brussels, Belgium 
A 30MM SHELL TIPPED WITH DEPLETED URANIUM IS DISPLAYED AT NATO HEADQUARTERS IN BRUSSELS. 
A 30mm shell tipped with depleted uranium is shown during a news conference at NATO headquarters in Brussels January 16, 2001. NATO's top medical body in coordinated response to two weeks of mountaing concern, said analysis of health data from 19 countries shows no sign that depleted uranium causes cancer and no identifiable "Balkans syndrome".

HRM/AA 
NATO HEALTH BALKANS
RTRD0QW 
January 16, 2001 
U.S. Colonel David Lam, Medical Staff Officer at NATO sits before a picture showing a 30mm shell tipped... 
Brussels, Belgium 
U.S. COLONEL DAVID LAM, MEDICAL STAFF OFFICER AT NATO SPEAKS DURING A NEWS CONFERENCE IN BRUSSELS. 
U.S. Colonel David Lam, Medical Staff Officer at NATO sits before a picture showing a 30mm shell tipped with depleted uranium, during a news conference at the Alliance headquarters in Brussels January 16, 2001. NATO's top medical body in coordinated response to two weeks of mountaing concern, said analysis of health data from 19 countries shows no sign that depleted uranium causes cancer and no identifiable "Balkans syndrome".

HRM/ 
NATO HEALTH BALKANS
RTRD0PS 
January 16, 2001 
MAJOR GENERAL ROGER VAN HOOF, SITS BESIDE A 30MM SHELL TIPPED WITH DEPLETED URANIUM DURING A NEWS CONFERENCE... 
Brussels, Belgium 
MAJOR GENERAL ROGER VAN HOOF, SITS BESIDE A 30MM SHELL TIPPED WITH DEPLETED URANIUM DURING A NEWS ...... 
MAJOR GENERAL ROGER VAN HOOF, SITS BESIDE A 30MM SHELL TIPPED WITH DEPLETED URANIUM DURING A NEWS CONFERENCE AT NATO IN BRUSSELS.


Major General Roger van Hoof, Surgeon General of Belgian Armed Forces and Chairman of the Committee of the Chiefs of the Military Medical Services in NATO sits beside a 30mm shell tipped with depleted uranium, during a news conference at the Alliance headquarters in Brussels January 16, 2001. NATO's top medical body in a coordinated response to two weeks of mountaing concern, said analysis of health data from 19 countries shows no sign that depleted uranium causes cancer and no identifiable "Balkans syndrome". 
IRAQ
RTRCTV6 
January 11, 2001 
An Iraqi farmer carries a sick infant to hospital near a highly-polluted area near the Iraq-Kuwait border... 
Basra 
IRAQI FARMER CARRIES SICK CHILD NEAR HIGHLY-POLLUTED AREA NEAR KUWAIT BORDER. 
An Iraqi farmer carries a sick infant to hospital near a highly-polluted area near the Iraq-Kuwait border January 11, 2001. Most of the people living in the area started to leave due to health hazards posed by radiation from depleted uranium-tipped shells used by U.S. and British forces during the 1991 Gulf War. Iraqi authorities are blaming a rise in cancers in southern provinces on DU weapons.

HK/GB 
BETHEL
RTXK86P 
January 10, 2001 
U.S. Colonel Scott Bethel sits besides a 30mm shell tipped with depleted uranium at a news conference... 
Brussels, Belgium 
U.S. Colonel Scott Bethel sits besides a 30mm shell tipped with depleted uranium at a news conferenc..... 
U.S. Colonel Scott Bethel sits besides a 30mm shell tipped with depleted uranium at a news conference by military experts on the "Balkans Syndrome" at NATO headquarters in Brussels January 10, 2001. NATO insisted there was only a minimal health risk from depleted uranium ammunition used in the Balkans, but pledged a "robust" action plan to reassure both troops and civilians. 
NATO
RTXK86M 
January 10, 2001 
A 30mm shell tipped with depleted uranium is displayed at a news conference by military experts on the... 
Brussels, Belgium 
A 30mm shell tipped with depleted uranium is displayed at a news conference by military experts on t..... 
A 30mm shell tipped with depleted uranium is displayed at a news conference by military experts on the "Balkans Syndrome" at NATO headquarters in Brussels January 10, 2001. NATO insisted there was only a minimal health risk from depleted uranium ammunition used in the Balkans, but pledged a "robust" action plan to reassure both troops and civilians. 
NATO
RTXK86L 
January 10, 2001 
A 30mm shell tipped with depleted uranium is displayed at a news conference by military experts on the... 
Brussels, Belgium 
A 30mm shell tipped with depleted uranium is displayed at a news conference by military experts on t..... 
A 30mm shell tipped with depleted uranium is displayed at a news conference by military experts on the "Balkans Syndrome" at NATO headquarters in Brussels January 10, 2001. NATO insisted there was only a minimal health risk from depleted uranium ammunition used in the Balkans, but pledged a "robust" action plan to reassure both troops and civilians. 
KOSOVO
RTXK868 
January 10, 2001 
Yugoslav Army soldier measures the levels of radioactivity on the ground near the southern Serbian town... 
Presevo, Yugoslavia 
Yugoslav Army soldier measures the levels of radioactivity on the ground near the southern Serbian t..... 
Yugoslav Army soldier measures the levels of radioactivity on the ground near the southern Serbian town of Presevo January 10, 2001. Controversy over the alliance's use of tank-busting shells, coated with depleted uranium (DU), has erupted after six Italian soldiers who served in the Balkans died of leukemia. Many other Balkan veterans have fallen ill, with a range of symptoms from cancer to fatigue and hair loss, prompting calls for increased medical screening and alliance-wide research. 
IRAQ
RTXK867 
January 10, 2001 
Ahmed Kareem, a 36 year-old Iraqi ex-soldier suffering from cancer, receives treatment at the Saddam... 
Basra, Iraq 
Ahmed Kareem, a 36 year-old Iraqi ex-soldier suffering from cancer, receives treatment at the Saddam..... 
Ahmed Kareem, a 36 year-old Iraqi ex-soldier suffering from cancer, receives treatment at the Saddam Educatianal Hospital in Basra, 500km south of Baghdad, 10 January, 2001. An Iraqi doctor said on Tuesday that cancer cases in the south of the country had risen since the 1991 Gulf War and blamed this on radioactivity from depleted uranium shells used by U.S. and British forces. 
YUGOSLAVIA KOSOVO
RTRCSOW 
January 10, 2001 
Yugoslav Army soldier measures the levels of radioactivity on the ground near the southern Serbian town... 
Presevo, Yugoslavia 
YUGOSLAV ARMY SOLDIER MEASURES LEVELS OF RADIOACTIVITY NEAR THE SOUTHERN SERBIAN TOWN OF PRESEVO. 
Yugoslav Army soldier measures the levels of radioactivity on the ground near the southern Serbian town of Presevo January 10, 2001. Controversy over the alliance's use of tank-busting shells, coated with depleted uranium (DU), has erupted after six Italian soldiers who served in the Balkans died of leukemia. Many other Balkan veterans have fallen ill, with a range of symptoms from cancer to fatigue and hair loss, prompting calls for increased medical screening and alliance-wide research.

IM/ 
NATO HEALTH BALKANS
RTRCSK4 
January 10, 2001 
U.S. COLONEL BETHEL SITS BESIDES A 30MM SHELL TIPPED WITH DEPLETED URANIUM AT A NEWS CONFERENCE AT NATO... 
Brussels, Belgium 
U.S. COLONEL BETHEL SITS BESIDES A 30MM SHELL TIPPED WITH DEPLETED URANIUM AT A NEWS CONFERENCE AT ...... 
U.S. COLONEL BETHEL SITS BESIDES A 30MM SHELL TIPPED WITH DEPLETED URANIUM AT A NEWS CONFERENCE AT NATO IN BRUSSELS.


U.S. Colonel Scott Bethel sits besides a 30mm shell tipped with depleted uranium at a news conference by military experts on the "Balkans Syndrome" at NATO headquarters in Brussels January 10, 2001. NATO insisted there was only a minimal health risk from depleted uranium ammunition used in the Balkans, but pledged a "robust" action plan to reassure both troops and civilians. 
NATO HEALTH BALKANS
RTRCSGU 
January 10, 2001 
A 30mm shell tipped with depleted uranium is displayed at a news conference by military experts on the... 
Brussels, Belgium 
30MM SHELL TIPPED WITH DEPLETED URANIUM IS DISPLAYED AT NATO HEADQUARTERS. 
A 30mm shell tipped with depleted uranium is displayed at a news conference by military experts on the "Balkans Syndrome" at NATO headquarters in Brussels January 10, 2001. NATO insisted there was only a minimal health risk from depleted uranium ammunition used in the Balkans, but pledged a "robust" action plan to reassure both troops and civilians.

THR/GB 
NATO HEALTH BALKANS
RTRCSG5 
January 10, 2001 
A 30MM SHELL TIPPED WITH DEPLETED URANIUM IS DISPLAYED AT A NEWS CONFERENCE BY MILITARY EXPERTS ON THE... 
Brussels, Belgium 
A 30MM SHELL TIPPED WITH DEPLETED URANIUM IS DISPLAYED AT A NEWS CONFERENCE BY MILITARY EXPERTS ON ...... 
A 30MM SHELL TIPPED WITH DEPLETED URANIUM IS DISPLAYED AT A NEWS CONFERENCE BY MILITARY EXPERTS ON THE "BALKANS SYNDROME" AT NATO HEADQUARTERS IN BRUSSELS.


A 30mm shell tipped with depleted uranium is displayed at a news conference by military experts on the "Balkans Syndrome" at NATO headquarters in Brussels January 10, 2001. NATO insisted there was only a minimal health risk from depleted uranium ammunition used in the Balkans, but pledged a "robust" action plan to reassure both troops and civilians. 
IRAQ URANIUM
RTRCRST 
January 10, 2001 
Ahmed Kareem, a 36 year-old Iraqi ex-soldier suffering from cancer, receives treatment at the Saddam... 
Baghdad 
IRAQI EX-SOLDIER RECEIVES TREATMENT FOR CANCER IN SOUTH IRAQ. 
Ahmed Kareem, a 36 year-old Iraqi ex-soldier suffering from cancer, receives treatment at the Saddam Educatianal Hospital in Basra, 500km south of Baghdad, 10 January, 2001. An Iraqi doctor said on Tuesday that cancer cases in the south of the country had risen since the 1991 Gulf War and blamed this on radioactivity from depleted uranium shells used by U.S. and British forces.

DCS/CRB 
YUGOSLAVIA KOSOVO
RTRCQS2 
January 09, 2001 
PORTUGUESE DEFENCE AND SCIENCE MINISTERS TALK TO PORTUGUESE KFOR OFFICER AFTER THEIR ARRIVAL IN PRISTINA.


Portuguese... 
Pristina, Yugoslavia 
PORTUGUESE DEFENCE AND SCIENCE MINISTERS TALK TO PORTUGUESE KFOR OFFICER AFTER THEIR ARRIVAL IN ... 
PORTUGUESE DEFENCE AND SCIENCE MINISTERS TALK TO PORTUGUESE KFOR OFFICER AFTER THEIR ARRIVAL IN PRISTINA.


Portuguese Defence Minister Julio Castro Caldas (C) and Science Minister Mariano Gago (R) talk to Portuguese KFOR officer (L) after their arrival in Pristina January 9, 2001. The death from brain disease of a Portuguese soldier who served in Kosovo and news that another was suffering from leukaemia have stirred fears in Portugal that their illnesses could be due to so-called "Balkans Syndrome". NATO used depleted uranium in armour-piercing shells during military campaigns in the 1990s in Bosnia and Kosovo and the subsequent deaths from cancer of former peacekeepers from a number of alliance states have prompted widespread suspicion that there could be a link. 
YUGOSLAVIA KOSOVO
RTRCNQN 
January 07, 2001 
YUGOSLAV ARMY OFFICER SHOWS THE SITE WHERE DEPLETED URANIUM BULLETS WERE FOUND NEAR THE SERBIAN TOWN... 
Presevo, Yugoslavia 
YUGOSLAV ARMY OFFICER SHOWS THE SITE WHERE DEPLETED URANIUM BULLETS WERE FOUND NEAR THE SERBIAN ... 
YUGOSLAV ARMY OFFICER SHOWS THE SITE WHERE DEPLETED URANIUM BULLETS WERE FOUND NEAR THE SERBIAN TOWN OF PRESEVOC.


A Yugoslav Army officer shows the place where the army found fired depleted uranium bullets in the village of Reljina, some 7 km from the southern Serbian town of Presevo, January 7, 2001. Britain said on Sunday its troops had fired depleted uranium at test ranges in the north of the country over the last 10 years but said the shells posed no serious threat to people's health. A British Defence Ministry spokeswoman said tests of the ammunition, which some Gulf War and Balkans veterans blame for unexplained cases of cancer and other ailments, had been monitored by environmental and military experts. 
KOSOVO
RTXK7O1 
January 04, 2001 
A Yugoslav Army officer shows the place where the army found fired depleted uranium bullets in the village... 
Presevo, Yugoslavia 
A Yugoslav Army officer shows the place where the army found fired depleted uranium bullets in the v..... 
A Yugoslav Army officer shows the place where the army found fired depleted uranium bullets in the village of Reljina, some 7 km from the southern Serbian town of Presevo, January 7, 2001. Britain said on Sunday its troops had fired depleted uranium at test ranges in the north of the country over the last 10 years but said the shells posed no serious threat to people's health. [A British Defence Ministry spokeswoman said tests of the ammunition, which some Gulf War and Balkans veterans blame for unexplained cases of cancer and other ailments, had been monitored by environmental and military experts.] 
DURAKOVIC
RTXJY5X 
September 03, 2000 
American professor of nuclear medicine Asaf Durakovic tells at Paris conference of Association of Nuclear... 
Paris, France 
American professor of nuclear medicine Asaf Durakovic tells at Paris conference of Association of Nu..... 
American professor of nuclear medicine Asaf Durakovic tells at Paris conference of Association of Nuclear Medecine that, accordind to his findings, depleted uranium is the main cause of the Gulf syndrome September 3, 2000. Durakovic said " that tens of thousands of british and american soldiers are dying from radiation from depleted uranium shells fired during the Gulf war. 
DURAKOVIC
RTXJY5W 
September 03, 2000 
American professor of nuclear medicine Asaf Durakovic tells at Paris conference of Association of Nuclear... 
Paris, France 
American professor of nuclear medicine Asaf Durakovic tells at Paris conference of Association of Nu..... 
American professor of nuclear medicine Asaf Durakovic tells at Paris conference of Association of Nuclear Medecine that, accordind to his findings, depleted uranium is the main cause of the Gulf syndrome September 3, 2000. Durakovic said " that tens of thousands of british and american soldiers are dying from radiation from depleted uranium shells fired during the Gulf war. 
FRANCE SYNDROME
RTR103BW 
September 03, 2000 
AMERICAN PROFESSOR OF NUCLEAR MEDECINE ASAF DURAKOVIC AT THE PARIS CONFERENCE OF ASSOCIATION OF NUCLEAR... 
Paris, France 
AMERICAN PROFESSOR OF NUCLEAR MEDECINE ASAF DURAKOVIC AT THE PARIS CONFERENCE OF ASSOCIATION OF ... 
AMERICAN PROFESSOR OF NUCLEAR MEDECINE ASAF DURAKOVIC AT THE PARIS CONFERENCE OF ASSOCIATION OF NUCLEAR MEDECINE.


American professor of nuclear medecine Asaf Durakovic tells at Paris conference of Association of Nuclear Medecine that, accordind to his findings, depleted uranium is the main cause of the Gulf syndrome September 3, 2000. Durakovic said "that tens of thousands of British and American soldiers are dying from radiation from depleted uranium shells fired during the Gulf war. 
FRANCE SYNDROME
RTR103BP 
September 03, 2000 
AMERICAN PROFESSOR OF NUCLEAR MEDECINE ASAF DURAKOVIC AT THE PARIS CONFERENCE OF ASSOCIATION OF NUCLEAR... 
Paris, France 
AMERICAN PROFESSOR OF NUCLEAR MEDECINE ASAF DURAKOVIC AT THE PARIS CONFERENCE OF ASSOCIATION OF ... 
AMERICAN PROFESSOR OF NUCLEAR MEDECINE ASAF DURAKOVIC AT THE PARIS CONFERENCE OF ASSOCIATION OF NUCLEAR MEDECINE.


American professor of nuclear medecine Asaf Durakovic tells at Paris conference of Association of Nuclear Medecine that, accordind to his findings, depleted uranium is the main cause of the Gulf syndrome September 3, 2000. Durakovic said "that tens of thousands of British and American soldiers are dying from radiation from depleted uranium shells fired during the Gulf war. 
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