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Search results for: Difficult-work

HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/INSIDEOUT
RTS39AQ8
May 28, 2020
Domestic worker Alphonia Zali looks out from her two roomed apartment, as authorities around the world...
Cape Town, South Africa
Domestic worker Alphonia Zali looks out from her two roomed apartment in Langa township near Cape Town...
Domestic worker Alphonia Zali looks out from her two roomed apartment, as authorities around the world impose various guidelines on lockdowns and social distancing to curb the spread of coronavirus disease (COVID-19), in Langa township near Cape Town, South Africa, May 7, 2020. When asked, what will you miss most about being in lockdown? Alphonia replied: " I wonÕt miss anything about the lockdown. I know the lockdown is good for us, but to stay inside is difficult. You canÕt shop, see friends, or go to work". Picture taken May 7, 2020. REUTERS/Mike Hutchings
USA-CANNABIS/COLORADO
RTS2VL1M
December 20, 2019
University of Colorado Researcher, Mae Jones, works in a mobile lab to performs cognitive tests on a...
Boulder, CO, UNITED STATES
Mobile research lab to study effects of cannabis in Colorado
University of Colorado Researcher, Mae Jones, works in a mobile lab to performs cognitive tests on a study participant in Longmont, Colorado, U.S., December 19, 2019. Researchers at CU want to better understand the health effects of CBD, a nonpsychoactive drug in cannabis. The mobile lab was developed as a way to work around Federal regulations that make it difficult to study the effects of cannabis on a public university campus. REUTERS/Kevin Mohatt
USA-IMMIGRATION/PROFILES-FORT WORTH
RTX76Y8Y
October 10, 2019
Irma Rivera, an asylum-seeker from Honduras, prepares children Jesus and Suany for church at their home...
Fort Worth, UNITED STATES
The Wider Image: Migrant mother misses home but prays not to be sent back
Irma Rivera, an asylum-seeker from Honduras, prepares children Jesus and Suany for church at their home in Fort Worth, Texas, U.S., May 12, 2019. Irma's husband, Jose, was murdered back home. Still grieving for her husband, she has struggled to adjust to American life. Every time something new happens, she said, "I want to tell him about it." She has arrived with straightforward expectations. "I thought the children would go to school, and I'd work, and I'd get settled," she said. "But it's been very difficult here." REUTERS/Loren Elliott SEARCH "IRMA ELLIOTT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
USA-IMMIGRATION/PROFILES-FORT WORTH
RTX76Y8T
October 10, 2019
Irma Rivera, an asylum-seeker from Honduras, attends a bible reading in Fort Worth, Texas, U.S., May...
Fort Worth, UNITED STATES
The Wider Image: Migrant mother misses home but prays not to be sent back
Irma Rivera, an asylum-seeker from Honduras, attends a bible reading in Fort Worth, Texas, U.S., May 9, 2019. Irma's husband, Jose, was murdered back home. Still grieving for her husband, she has struggled to adjust to American life. Every time something new happens, she said, "I want to tell him about it." She has arrived with straightforward expectations. "I thought the children would go to school, and I'd work, and I'd get settled," she said. "But it's been very difficult here." REUTERS/Loren Elliott SEARCH "IRMA ELLIOTT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
USA-IMMIGRATION/PROFILES-FORT WORTH
RTX76Y8B
October 10, 2019
Irma Rivera, an asylum-seeker from Honduras, departs a church service with her family in Fort Worth,...
withheld, UNITED STATES
The Wider Image: Migrant mother misses home but prays not to be sent back
Irma Rivera, an asylum-seeker from Honduras, departs a church service with her family in Fort Worth, Texas, U.S., June 7, 2018. Irma's husband, Jose, was murdered back home. Still grieving for her husband, she has struggled to adjust to American life. Every time something new happens, she said, "I want to tell him about it." She has arrived with straightforward expectations. "I thought the children would go to school, and I'd work, and I'd get settled," she said. "But it's been very difficult here." REUTERS/Loren Elliott SEARCH "IRMA ELLIOTT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
USA-IMMIGRATION/PROFILES-FORT WORTH
RTX76Y87
October 10, 2019
Irma Rivera, an asylum-seeker from Honduras, cleans the family home in Fort Worth, Texas, U.S., June...
withheld, UNITED STATES
The Wider Image: Migrant mother misses home but prays not to be sent back
Irma Rivera, an asylum-seeker from Honduras, cleans the family home in Fort Worth, Texas, U.S., June 8, 2018. Irma's husband, Jose, was murdered back home. Still grieving for her husband, she has struggled to adjust to American life. Every time something new happens, she said, "I want to tell him about it." She has arrived with straightforward expectations. "I thought the children would go to school, and I'd work, and I'd get settled," she said. "But it's been very difficult here." REUTERS/Loren Elliott SEARCH "IRMA ELLIOTT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
USA-IMMIGRATION/PROFILES-FORT WORTH
RTX76Y81
October 10, 2019
Irma Rivera, an asylum-seeker from Honduras, crosses train tracks on her walk home in Fort Worth, Texas,...
Fort Worth, UNITED STATES
The Wider Image: Migrant mother misses home but prays not to be sent back
Irma Rivera, an asylum-seeker from Honduras, crosses train tracks on her walk home in Fort Worth, Texas, U.S., May 10, 2019. Irma's husband, Jose, was murdered back home. Still grieving for her husband, she has struggled to adjust to American life. Every time something new happens, she said, "I want to tell him about it." She has arrived with straightforward expectations. "I thought the children would go to school, and I'd work, and I'd get settled," she said. "But it's been very difficult here." REUTERS/Loren Elliott SEARCH "IRMA ELLIOTT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
USA-IMMIGRATION/PROFILES-FORT WORTH
RTX76Y80
October 10, 2019
Irma Rivera, an asylum-seeker from Honduras, attends a bible reading in Fort Worth, Texas, U.S., May...
Fort Worth, UNITED STATES
The Wider Image: Migrant mother misses home but prays not to be sent back
Irma Rivera, an asylum-seeker from Honduras, attends a bible reading in Fort Worth, Texas, U.S., May 9, 2019. Irma's husband, Jose, was murdered back home. Still grieving for her husband, she has struggled to adjust to American life. Every time something new happens, she said, "I want to tell him about it." She has arrived with straightforward expectations. "I thought the children would go to school, and I'd work, and I'd get settled," she said. "But it's been very difficult here." REUTERS/Loren Elliott SEARCH "IRMA ELLIOTT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
USA-IMMIGRATION/PROFILES-FORT WORTH
RTX76Y7W
October 10, 2019
Irma Rivera, an asylum-seeker from Honduras, washes off her son Jesus after he played in the mud outside...
Fort Worth, UNITED STATES
The Wider Image: Migrant mother misses home but prays not to be sent back
Irma Rivera, an asylum-seeker from Honduras, washes off her son Jesus after he played in the mud outside the family home in Fort Worth, Texas, U.S., May 11, 2019. Irma's husband, Jose, was murdered back home. Still grieving for her husband, she has struggled to adjust to American life. Every time something new happens, she said, "I want to tell him about it." She has arrived with straightforward expectations. "I thought the children would go to school, and I'd work, and I'd get settled," she said. "But it's been very difficult here." REUTERS/Loren Elliott SEARCH "IRMA ELLIOTT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
USA-IMMIGRATION/PROFILES-FORT WORTH
RTX76Y7T
October 10, 2019
Irma Rivera, an asylum-seeker from Honduras, spends time outside the family home as her niece Amber plays...
Fort Worth, UNITED STATES
The Wider Image: Migrant mother misses home but prays not to be sent back
Irma Rivera, an asylum-seeker from Honduras, spends time outside the family home as her niece Amber plays in Fort Worth, Texas, U.S., June 7, 2018. Irma's husband, Jose, was murdered back home. Still grieving for her husband, she has struggled to adjust to American life. Every time something new happens, she said, "I want to tell him about it." She has arrived with straightforward expectations. "I thought the children would go to school, and I'd work, and I'd get settled," she said. "But it's been very difficult here." REUTERS/Loren Elliott SEARCH "IRMA ELLIOTT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
USA-IMMIGRATION/PROFILES-FORT WORTH
RTX76Y6G
October 10, 2019
Irma Rivera, an asylum-seeker from Honduras, stands in the kitchen as her son Jesus eats fruit in the...
Fort Worth, UNITED STATES
The Wider Image: Migrant mother misses home but prays not to be sent back
Irma Rivera, an asylum-seeker from Honduras, stands in the kitchen as her son Jesus eats fruit in the family home in Fort Worth, Texas, U.S., June 4, 2019. Irma's husband, Jose, was murdered back home. Still grieving for her husband, she has struggled to adjust to American life. Every time something new happens, she said, "I want to tell him about it." She has arrived with straightforward expectations. "I thought the children would go to school, and I'd work, and I'd get settled," she said. "But it's been very difficult here." REUTERS/Loren Elliott SEARCH "IRMA ELLIOTT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
USA-IMMIGRATION/PROFILES-FORT WORTH
RTX76Y6D
October 10, 2019
Irma Rivera, an asylum-seeker from Honduras, celebrates the birthday of her sister-in-law Brenda Guevara...
Fort Worth, UNITED STATES
The Wider Image: Migrant mother misses home but prays not to be sent back
Irma Rivera, an asylum-seeker from Honduras, celebrates the birthday of her sister-in-law Brenda Guevara Flores with family at their shared home in Fort Worth, Texas, U.S., May 8, 2019. Irma's husband, Jose, was murdered back home. Still grieving for her husband, she has struggled to adjust to American life. Every time something new happens, she said, "I want to tell him about it." She has arrived with straightforward expectations. "I thought the children would go to school, and I'd work, and I'd get settled," she said. "But it's been very difficult here." REUTERS/Loren Elliott SEARCH "IRMA ELLIOTT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
USA-IMMIGRATION/PROFILES-FORT WORTH
RTX76Y67
October 10, 2019
Irma Rivera, an asylum-seeker from Honduras, sits on the front porch of the family home as the children...
Fort Worth, UNITED STATES
The Wider Image: Migrant mother misses home but prays not to be sent back
Irma Rivera, an asylum-seeker from Honduras, sits on the front porch of the family home as the children play in Fort Worth, Texas, U.S., June 4, 2019. Irma's husband, Jose, was murdered back home. Still grieving for her husband, she has struggled to adjust to American life. Every time something new happens, she said, "I want to tell him about it." She has arrived with straightforward expectations. "I thought the children would go to school, and I'd work, and I'd get settled," she said. "But it's been very difficult here." REUTERS/Loren Elliott SEARCH "IRMA ELLIOTT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
USA-IMMIGRATION/PROFILES-FORT WORTH
RTX76Y64
October 10, 2019
Irma Rivera, an asylum-seeker from Honduras, attends a church service with her family in Fort Worth,...
Fort Worth, UNITED STATES
The Wider Image: Migrant mother misses home but prays not to be sent back
Irma Rivera, an asylum-seeker from Honduras, attends a church service with her family in Fort Worth, Texas, U.S., May 12, 2019. Irma's husband, Jose, was murdered back home. Still grieving for her husband, she has struggled to adjust to American life. Every time something new happens, she said, "I want to tell him about it." She has arrived with straightforward expectations. "I thought the children would go to school, and I'd work, and I'd get settled," she said. "But it's been very difficult here." REUTERS/Loren Elliott SEARCH "IRMA ELLIOTT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
NESTLE-COFFEE/FACTORY
RTX75A2A
September 30, 2019
Recently-harvested coffee fruits are pictured at a plantation in Tepezonapa, in Veracruz state, Mexico,...
TEPEZONAPA, Mexico
Recently-harvested coffee fruits are pictured at a plantation in Tepezonapa
Recently-harvested coffee fruits are pictured at a plantation in Tepezonapa, in Veracruz state, Mexico, August 14, 2019. Picture taken Agosto 14, 2019. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido
PHILIPPINES-SECURITY/MARAWI
RTX6VUHW
May 20, 2019
Asnia Muloc Sandiman, 25, shows a photo of a dress she made using a sewing machine provided by the government,...
Marawi, Philippines
The Wider Image: Marawi's ruins a reminder of Islamic State's devastating reach
Asnia Muloc Sandiman, 25, shows a photo of a dress she made using a sewing machine provided by the government, in her family's tent at an evacuation camp in Marawi City, Lanao del Sur province, Philippines, May 12, 2019. Sandiman sows made-to-order clothing and sells them online. "It's difficult to just depend on relief goods. If you really don't hustle, you won't live. I also don't think we should blame everything on the government. If I am able to work, and I am given the equipment to work, why wouldn't I?" Sandiman said. REUTERS/Eloisa Lopez SEARCH "MARAWI SECURITY" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
PHILIPPINES-SECURITY/MARAWI
RTX6VUHP
May 20, 2019
Asnia Muloc Sandiman, 25, works with a sewing machine provided by the government, in her family's tent...
Marawi, Philippines
The Wider Image: Marawi's ruins a reminder of Islamic State's devastating reach
Asnia Muloc Sandiman, 25, works with a sewing machine provided by the government, in her family's tent at an evacuation camp for families displaced by the Marawi siege, in Marawi City, Lanao del Sur province, Philippines, May 12, 2019. Sandiman sows made-to-order clothing and sells them online. "It's difficult to just depend on relief goods. If you really don't hustle, you won't live. I also don't think we should blame everything on the government. If I am able to work, and I am given the equipment to work, why wouldn't I?" Sandiman said. REUTERS/Eloisa Lopez SEARCH "MARAWI SECURITY" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
PALESTINIANS-GAZA/WOMEN
RTX6Q5S9
March 08, 2019
Amid the poverty and deprivation of the Gaza Strip, Palestinian women struggle to find a taste of normality...
Gaza City, Palestinian Territories
The Wider Image: In Gaza, women walk thin line between hope and despair
Amid the poverty and deprivation of the Gaza Strip, Palestinian women struggle to find a taste of normality that is taken for granted in much of the rest of the world. Nada Rudwan used to work in digital marketing, but as her work slowed - unemployment in Gaza stands at nearly 50 percent - she decided to put her tech skills towards one of her passions: cooking. "It was difficult to find a job, so I thought of doing something I like and that will make me money at the same time," said Rudwan, 27, who posts cooking tutorials to social media platforms under the name "Nada Kitchen". REUTERS/Samar Abo Elouf SEARCH "ELOUF WOMEN" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY. Matching text: PALESTINIANS-GAZA/WOMEN
GLOBAL-PARENTS/
RTX6PVP3
March 06, 2019
Gabriela Rodriguez, 32, her husband Cesar Dacchille, 46, and their six-month-old son Gianluca, pose for...
Caracas, Venezuela
The Wider Image: New mothers suffer nerves, guilt as maternity leave ends
Gabriela Rodriguez, 32, her husband Cesar Dacchille, 46, and their six-month-old son Gianluca, pose for a portrait at the their apartment in the week Gabriela went back to work, in Caracas, Venezuela, February 8, 2019. Statutory maternity leave in Venezuela is six weeks before giving birth and 20 weeks afterwards. Paternity leave is two weeks. "There are two difficulties. One is physiological and the other is psychological. The psychological one feels like I'm abandoning (him), because he has depended on me for the last six months and leaving him alone - well, with my mother, as I am lucky to have her - is difficult. But you get used to it", Gabriela said. REUTERS/Carlos Barria SEARCH "MOTHERS GLOBAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
GLOBAL-PARENTS/
RTX6PVOQ
March 06, 2019
Marlena Mucha, 31, her husband Wojciech Flakiewicz, 39, and sons Borys, 4, and Julek, 1, pose for a photograph...
Warsaw, Poland
The Wider Image: New mothers suffer nerves, guilt as maternity leave ends
Marlena Mucha, 31, her husband Wojciech Flakiewicz, 39, and sons Borys, 4, and Julek, 1, pose for a photograph at their apartment in Warsaw, Poland, February 26, 2019. Marlena took 52 weeks of paid maternity leave. In Poland, a woman who is employed, can take to 52 weeks of paid leave after the birth of a child, and be paid around 80 percent of her salary. The father is entitled to two weeks of paid paternity leave, but he may also take over some part of the mother's leave. "For the first month I will work only 4-5 hours daily. This way the process of leaving my son, will be more gradual. So I will have some time to get used to it. But it is difficult at the beginning. I believe it is harder for me than for him", Marlena said. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel SEARCH "MOTHERS GLOBAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
GLOBAL-PARENTS/
RTX6PVOK
March 06, 2019
Blanca Eschbach, 32, poses for a portrait with her daughter Olivia on her first day back at work after...
San Antonio, UNITED STATES
The Wider Image: New mothers suffer nerves, guilt as maternity leave ends
Blanca Eschbach, 32, poses for a portrait with her daughter Olivia on her first day back at work after a 10-week maternity leave in San Antonio, Texas, U.S., March 4, 2019. Blanca is a psychology coordinator at South Texas Children's home and her husband, Jonathan, 30, works as a merchandiser at Home Depot. "I'm just now getting...to know her and her routine and her cues, and now I have to turn her over to these strangers to help me raise her while I'm at work", Blanca said. "I feel like I'm...missing out on her during this very important time." The United States is the only industrialised nation that does not guarantee paid family leave to its citizens, according to the Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD), and many families are faced with difficult choices, which can result in huge financial and emotional strain. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare SEARCH "MOTHERS GLOBAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
GLOBAL-PARENTS/
RTX6PVO6
March 06, 2019
Public relations account director Peiru Ng, 32, poses with her husband, finance manager Kenny Lee, 33,...
Singapore, Singapore
The Wider Image: New mothers suffer nerves, guilt as maternity leave ends
Public relations account director Peiru Ng, 32, poses with her husband, finance manager Kenny Lee, 33, and their two-and-a-half year old daughter Faith and 12-week-old son Scott in her first week back at work, at their home in Singapore, February 17, 2019. Singaporean mothers are by and large entitled to 16 weeks of paid maternity leave while fathers are allowed two weeks of leave. Peiru chose to end her maternity leave after 12 weeks, four weeks earlier than she is entitled, because of a busy period at work. "Having my work is like having me time. I feel that work makes me a better mum. Of course, this is not to say that there's anything wrong with being a stay-at-home mum, but personally I like the sense of also leading a life for myself and not solely playing the role of a mother", she said, "It's better to have things more flexible and to see maternity leave in a more long-term way rather than a one-off, (and) to have a workplace more parent-friendly, allowing us to take leave as and when we need to. Kenny took five days off even though his company allows him two months. "I just take this as and when needed", he said, "I think, two weeks for dads is pathetic. One or two months would be great for the family bonding time. But practically and realistically, it's hard because it's difficult to detach from work." REUTERS/Feline Lim SEARCH "MOTHERS GLOBAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
PHILIPPINES-TRAFFIC/
RTX6OQ39
February 26, 2019
Janice Sarad, 22, who works for a bank, leaves her neighbourhood to go to work, in Antipolo City, Rizal...
Antipolo, Philippines
The Wider Image: Chaos, gridlock a daily ordeal for Manila's commuters
Janice Sarad, 22, who works for a bank, leaves her neighbourhood to go to work, in Antipolo City, Rizal province, Philippines, November 26, 2018. Sarad leaves her home between 4:30-5:00 a.m., to arrive at her job that starts at 8:30 a.m. "In the morning, it's even more difficult to commute because the pressure not to be late is there. You really have to fight your way in. In the evening, it doesn't matter if you get home late," she said. REUTERS/Eloisa Lopez SEARCH "LOPEZ SARAD" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
USA-TRUMP/POY
RTX6IKG8
December 14, 2018
U.S. President Donald Trump and North Korea's leader Kim Jong Un walk together before their working lunch...
Singapore, Singapore
Pictures of the Year: For Trump, a year of high drama at home and abroad
U.S. President Donald Trump and North Korea's leader Kim Jong Un walk together before their working lunch during their summit at the Capella Hotel on the resort island of Sentosa, Singapore, June 12, 2018. Reuters photographer Jonathan Ernst: "On a historic and difficult day, it was fun to look for the odd angle or expression. Here, Trump and Kim walk away after impromptu remarks to reporters - which clearly pleased the North Korean leader." REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst SEARCH "TRUMP POY" FOR FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "REUTERS POY" FOR ALL BEST OF 2018 PACKAGES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY.
GEORGIA-TKIBULI/MINING
RTS2910L
December 05, 2018
Miner David Tsnobiladze, 20, rests in a changing room at the Mindeli mine of Saknakhshiri coal mining...
TKIBULI, Georgia
The Wider Image: Georgian mining town offers little alternative to deadly job
Miner David Tsnobiladze, 20, rests in a changing room at the Mindeli mine of Saknakhshiri coal mining company in Tkibuli, Georgia, July 13, 2018. David has worked at the mine for two years. His father has worked at the mine for 20 years and his grandfather worked there for 34 years. "I always wanted to work at the mine ... It's a difficult job, but interesting as I learn something new every day," said Tsnobiladze. He admits that many other young residents of Tkibuli don't share his attitude. "Many of my peers are unemployed, but still don't want to work at the mine as are either afraid or lazy." REUTERS/David Mdzinarishvili SEARCH "GEORGIA MINE" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
INDIA-ELECTION/TAX
RTS2074U
September 05, 2018
Ram Pratap who lost his job as a powerloom operator earlier this year, poses for a portrait with his...
Panipat, India
The Wider Image: Thousands laid off as India pushes biggest tax reform
Ram Pratap who lost his job as a powerloom operator earlier this year, poses for a portrait with his wife and daughter inside his house in Panipat in the northern state of Haryana, India, August 24, 2018. After losing his job as an operator, Pratap started working as a clerk and a caretaker at another weaving factory. "I got a room for my family inside the factory. My new boss is a really good man. If he didn't support me, it would be really difficult to stay in this city and survive. I have two kids and I can't afford the rent now," he said. "It's a very bad phase for this industry. Many of my friends have left. Most of them have returned to their villages and some moved to different cities for jobs." Pratap said he used to earn $300 per month and now only earns half of that. REUTERS/Adnan Abidi SEARCH "ABIDI TAX" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
INDIA-ELECTION/TAX
RTS2074S
September 05, 2018
Bharat Lal (L) who lost his job as a powerloom operator at a weaving factory earlier this year and now...
Panipat, India
The Wider Image: Thousands laid off as India pushes biggest tax reform
Bharat Lal (L) who lost his job as a powerloom operator at a weaving factory earlier this year and now works as a clerk, sits inside a factory in Panipat in the northern state of Haryana, India, August 29, 2018. Lal said he was earning $380 and now he earns only $180. "It's really getting very difficult for us to survive now, I have a son who is still in school and I'm really worried about his future. I want to save as much as I can for his studies," Lal said. REUTERS/Adnan Abidi SEARCH "ABIDI TAX" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
INDIA-ELECTION/TAX
RTS2074L
September 05, 2018
Children of Ram Pratap (L), who lost his job as a powerloom operator earlier this year and now works...
Panipat, India
The Wider Image: Thousands laid off as India pushes biggest tax reform
Children of Ram Pratap (L), who lost his job as a powerloom operator earlier this year and now works as a clerk at a weaving factory, study inside a factory in Panipat in the northern state of Haryana, India, August 29, 2018. After losing his job as an operator, Pratap started working as a clerk and a caretaker at another weaving factory. "I got a room for my family inside the factory. My new boss is a really good man. If he didn't support me, it would be really difficult to stay in this city and survive. I have two kids and I can't afford the rent now," he said. "It's a very bad phase for this industry. Many of my friends have left. Most of them have returned to their villages and some moved to different cities for jobs." Pratap said he used to earn $300 per month and now only earns half of that. REUTERS/Adnan Abidi SEARCH "ABIDI TAX" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
STORM-HARVEY/
RTX40ARP
December 29, 2017
Stanley Jones, 49, is seen in the bathroom of his apartment where he lost everything he owned in the...
Houston, UNITED STATES
Jones, 49, is seen in the bathroom of his apartment in Houston
Stanley Jones, 49, is seen in the bathroom of his apartment where he lost everything he owned in the flood caused by tropical storm Harvey in Houston, Texas, U.S., December 27, 2017. Jones is a former Marine who suffers from epilepsy. His apartment which doesn't have a working stove or toilet still has mold in it. Living on a fixed income has made it difficult for him to find another place to live. Photo taken December 27, 2017. REUTERS/Chris Aluka Berry
STORM-HARVEY/
RTX40ARL
December 29, 2017
Stanley Jones, 49, sits on the front porch of his apartment where he lost everything he owned in the...
Houston, UNITED STATES
Jones, 49, sits on the front porch of his apartment in Houston
Stanley Jones, 49, sits on the front porch of his apartment where he lost everything he owned in the flood caused by tropical storm Harvey in Houston, Texas, U.S., December 27, 2017. Jones is a former Marine who suffers from epilepsy. His apartment which doesn't have a working stove or toilet still has mold in it. Living on a fixed income has made it difficult for him to find another place to live. Photo taken December 27, 2017. REUTERS/Chris Aluka Berry
STORM-HARVEY/
RTX40ARF
December 29, 2017
Stanley Jones, 49, hangs out on the front porch of his apartment where he lost everything he owned in...
Houston, UNITED STATES
Jones, 49, hangs out on the front porch of his apartment in Houston
Stanley Jones, 49, hangs out on the front porch of his apartment where he lost everything he owned in the flood caused by tropical storm Harvey in Houston, Texas, U.S., December 27, 2017. Jones is a former Marine who suffers from epilepsy. His apartment which doesn't have a working stove or toilet still has mold in it. Living on a fixed income has made it difficult for him to find another place to live. Photo taken December 27, 2017. REUTERS/Chris Aluka Berry
STORM-HARVEY/
RTX40AI1
December 29, 2017
Stanley Jones, 49, makes himself a salami sandwich in his apartment where he lost everything he owned...
Houston, UNITED STATES
Jones, 49, makes himself a salami sandwich in his apartment where he lost everything he owned in the...
Stanley Jones, 49, makes himself a salami sandwich in his apartment where he lost everything he owned in the flood caused by tropical storm Harvey in Houston, Texas, U.S., December 27, 2017. Jones is a former Marine who suffers from epilepsy. His apartment which doesn't have a working stove or toilet still has mold in it. Living on a fixed income has made it difficult for him to find another place to live. Photo taken December 27, 2017. REUTERS/Chris Aluka Berry
STORM-HARVEY/
RTX40AHX
December 29, 2017
Stanley Jones, 49, makes himself a salami sandwich in his apartment where he lost everything he owned...
Houston, UNITED STATES
Jones, 49, makes himself a salami sandwich in his apartment in Houston
Stanley Jones, 49, makes himself a salami sandwich in his apartment where he lost everything he owned in the flood caused by tropical storm Harvey in Houston, Texas, U.S., December 27, 2017. Jones is a former Marine who suffers from epilepsy. His apartment which doesn't have a working stove or toilet still has mold in it. Living on a fixed income has made it difficult for him to find another place to live. Photo taken December 27, 2017. REUTERS/Chris Aluka Berry
STORM-HARVEY/
RTX40AHT
December 29, 2017
Stanley Jones, 49, makes himself a salami sandwich in his apartment where he lost everything he owned...
Houston, UNITED STATES
Jones, 49, makes himself a salami sandwich in his apartment in Houston
Stanley Jones, 49, makes himself a salami sandwich in his apartment where he lost everything he owned in the flood caused by tropical storm Harvey in Houston, Texas, U.S., December 27, 2017. Jones is a former Marine who suffers from epilepsy. His apartment which doesn't have a working stove or toilet still has mold in it. Living on a fixed income has made it difficult for him to find another place to live. Photo taken December 27, 2017. REUTERS/Chris Aluka Berry
STORM-HARVEY/
RTX40AHP
December 29, 2017
Stanley Jones, 49, eats a salami sandwich in his apartment where he lost everything he owned in the flood...
Houston, UNITED STATES
Stanley Jones, 49, eats a salami sandwich in his apartment where he lost everything he owned in the flood...
Stanley Jones, 49, eats a salami sandwich in his apartment where he lost everything he owned in the flood caused by tropical storm Harvey in Houston, Texas, U.S., December 27, 2017. Jones is a former Marine who suffers from epilepsy. His apartment which doesn't have a working stove or toilet still has mold in it. Living on a fixed income has made it difficult for him to find another place to live. Photo taken December 27, 2017. REUTERS/Chris Aluka Berry
STORM-HARVEY/
RTX40AHL
December 29, 2017
Stanley Jones, 49, eats a salami sandwich in his apartment where he lost everything he owned in the flood...
Houston, UNITED STATES
Jones, 49, eats a salami sandwich in his apartment where he lost everything he owned in the flood caused...
Stanley Jones, 49, eats a salami sandwich in his apartment where he lost everything he owned in the flood caused by tropical storm Harvey in Houston, Texas, U.S., December 27, 2017. Jones is a former Marine who suffers from epilepsy. His apartment which doesn't have a working stove or toilet still has mold in it. Living on a fixed income has made it difficult for him to find another place to live. Photo taken December 27, 2017. REUTERS/Chris Aluka Berry
STORM-HARVEY/
RTX40AHH
December 29, 2017
Stanley Jones, 49, eats a salami sandwich in his apartment where he lost everything he owned in the flood...
Houston, UNITED STATES
Jones, 49, eats a salami sandwich in his apartment where he lost everything he owned in the flood caused...
Stanley Jones, 49, eats a salami sandwich in his apartment where he lost everything he owned in the flood caused by tropical storm Harvey in Houston, Texas, U.S., December 27, 2017. Jones is a former Marine who suffers from epilepsy. His apartment which doesn't have a working stove or toilet still has mold in it. Living on a fixed income has made it difficult for him to find another place to live. Photo taken December 27, 2017. REUTERS/Chris Aluka Berry
STORM-HARVEY/
RTX40AHC
December 29, 2017
Stanley Jones, 49, eats a salami sandwich in his apartment where he lost everything he owned in the flood...
Houston, UNITED STATES
Jones, 49, eats a salami sandwich in his apartment where he lost everything he owned in the flood caused...
Stanley Jones, 49, eats a salami sandwich in his apartment where he lost everything he owned in the flood caused by tropical storm Harvey in Houston, Texas, U.S., December 27, 2017. Jones is a former Marine who suffers from epilepsy. His apartment which doesn't have a working stove or toilet still has mold in it. Living on a fixed income has made it difficult for him to find another place to live. Photo taken December 27, 2017. REUTERS/Chris Aluka Berry
GLOBAL-POY/STORIES
RTX3PB34
December 11, 2017
A boy moves away as a United Nations World Food Programme (WFP) helicopter lands in Rubkuai village,...
RUBKUAI, South Sudan
Pictures of the Year: A picture and its story
A boy moves away as a United Nations World Food Programme (WFP) helicopter lands in Rubkuai village, Unity State, northern South Sudan, February 18, 2017. Siegfried Modola: "I took this picture in the remote village of Rubkuai in South Sudan. The village is controlled by government forces. I had been in the area for several days, photographing people affected by insecurity and a food crisis days after the government and the international community declared a famine. It had been long day's work. I was trying to show the scale of the crisis and suffering. But I also wanted to capture moments of joy and playfulness to help the audience relate to the images and feel their urgency. I have never worked in a place as difficult as South Sudan. Access is extremely hard due to government restrictions, insecurity and the sheer remoteness of many locations. The village had been cut off from food supplies for months and thousands were threatened with famine. I spotted the arriving helicopter from a distance. It had come to help with a U.N. food distribution and I knew it would be swamped by children. I had my camera ready, looking for a picture of the helicopter and the village. Just then, a child ran past trying to escape the dust from the propellers. I clicked, hoping I had measured the light correctly and kept the boy in focus. I am fond of this image as it was taken unexpectedly, capturing a playful moment in an otherwise difficult situation." REUTERS/Siegfried Modola/File photo SEARCH "POY STORY" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "REUTERS POY" FOR ALL BEST OF 2017 PACKAGES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY.
GLOBAL-POY/STORIES
RTX3PAZ3
December 11, 2017
Wildcat gold miner, or garimpeiro, works at a wildcat mine, also known as garimpo, at a deforested area...
CREPURIZAO, Brazil
Pictures of the Year: A picture and its story
Wildcat gold miner, or garimpeiro, works at a wildcat mine, also known as garimpo, at a deforested area of Amazon rainforest near Crepurizao, in the municipality of Itaituba, Para State, Brazil, August 6, 2017. Nacho Doce: "This image is meaningful to me for two reasons. The first is the deep fatigue on the face of the young man I was photographing as he turned boulders in his search for gold. The second is that while on the long assignment I fell into a ravine and twisted my ankle. The pain made walking difficult, so while taking pictures of the man I had to sit rather than stand. Working on stories about wildcat gold mining in the Amazon is dangerous. But the hardest part of the whole long assignment was staying with the story until I had what I wanted. The miners live incredibly hard lives. Just to reach them meant travelling 24 hours by bus and eight hours by van and I couldn't reveal the exact place where I was working. Illegal miners have been at work in the Amazon for generations and there is constant tension between them and the big mining companies that have legal contracts. At the end of this assignment, I was happy. The wildcat miners helped me cope with my ankle and I rode home with a pastor who told me he believed in what I was doing. The help and support of the miners while I was working was crucial. To make pictures isn't just an individual thing - it requires a team." REUTERS/Nacho Doce/File photo SEARCH "POY STORY" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "REUTERS POY" FOR ALL BEST OF 2017 PACKAGES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY.
GLOBAL-POY/ISLAMIC-STATE
RTX3L9ZU
December 04, 2017
Iraqi Special Operations Forces arrest a person suspected of belonging to Islamic State militants in...
Mosul, Iraq
Pictures of the Year: The battle against Islamic State
Iraqi Special Operations Forces arrest a person suspected of belonging to Islamic State militants in western Mosul, Iraq, February 26, 2017. Alaa Al-Marjani: "I spotted four suspected Islamic State militants picked out of a group of displaced people by Iraqi soldiers. The suspects had been identified by civilians working with the security forces and wearing masks to protect themselves from possible reprisal by IS. The suspects including the man in this picture were then tossed into the bed of a pickup truck. My picture was significant for our story because it helped illustrate how some militants had secreted themselves among fleeing civilians in hopes of evading capture. Some of them trimmed their bushy beards and changed their clothes in efforts to blend in. I had been covering developments on another front when I saw on social media that a large group of refugees was heading to this location. Not much was happening where I was so I changed cars and headed to the refugee gathering point. The way the suspects were being treated was abnormal so I felt it was very important to document this in pictures. After I took this picture, a military intelligence officer tried to seize my camera and send me away. I was working together with a Reuters correspondent and security adviser, so the officer eventually desisted and allowed me to take further photos. It can be difficult controlling your feelings when taking pictures right at the scene of gunfire and explosions. There is a lot of human suffering, but also a lot of competition with other agencies to get the best photograph in the shortest period of time. My camera is very modern but internet access needed to file our pictures is difficult because most communications towers in the region are down." REUTERS/Alaa Al-Marjani/File Photo SEARCH "POY IS" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "REUTERS POY" FOR ALL BEST OF 2017 PACKAGES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
USA-IMMIGRATION/FARMERS
RTX35U3Z
May 14, 2017
About half of U.S. crop workers are living in the country illegally and more than two-thirds are foreign...
KING CITY, UNITED STATES
The Wider Image: Trump reassures farmers about temporary visas
About half of U.S. crop workers are living in the country illegally and more than two-thirds are foreign born, according to the most recent figures from the U.S. Department of Labor's National Agriculture Workers' Survey. Many farmers say they cannot find U.S. citizens willing and able to do the strenuous jobs they need to fill. The one legal way to bring in seasonal foreign workers is a program known as H-2A, which many farmers complain is overly complex and costly. While use of the program has steadily increased over the past decade, it still accounts for only about 10 percent of the estimated 1.3 million farm workers in the country, according to government data. In California's Central Valley, Steve Scaroni, imports farm laborers from Mexico and Central America for growers using the H-2A program. While many farmers say the H-2A program is difficult to use, Scaroni has embraced it. But he, too, says there are problems. Employers who import workers with H-2A visas must provide free transportation to and from the United States as well as housing and food for workers once they arrive. Wage minimums are set by the government and are often higher than farmers are used to paying. Scaroni, whose company expects to bring in more than 4,000 workers this year on temporary agricultural visas, says he could find work for even more people if he had more places to house them. But affordable housing up to the standard required is difficult to find in California and adds to labor costs, he says. REUTERS/Lucy Nicholson SEARCH "H-2A NICHOLSON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. Matching text USA-IMMIGRATION/FARMERS TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY.
MIDEAST-CRISES/IRAQ-MOSUL-VENDORS
RTS14YKF
May 03, 2017
Younis Mahmoud, 21, from the Bartella district in eastern Mosul, who fled the Islamic State stronghold...
Mosul, Iraq
The Wider Image: Iraqi camp families struggle to make a living
Younis Mahmoud, 21, from the Bartella district in eastern Mosul, who fled the Islamic State stronghold of Mosul with his family, shaves his customer at Khazer camp, east of Mosul, Iraq, February 6, 2017. "After Daesh took control of the city in 2014, haircuts became useless and the conditions of life very difficult... It was forbidden to shave the beard and you needed to follow some criteria to shave heads. They fined me and beat me up when I shaved the hair of one of the children with modern method." Mahmoud works in the camp's main market and earns 8,000 to 10,000 dinars a day ($7 to $8.5). "Life inside the camp is good and safe, but it's expensive." REUTERS/Muhammad Hamed SEARCH "MOSUL VENDORS" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
WOMENS-DAY/EGYPT EMPLOYMENT
RTS11Z9G
March 08, 2017
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her...
Cairo, Egypt
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her...
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her workshop in Cairo, Egypt February 27, 2017. Picture taken February 27, 2017. Ousta Asmaa, who started working in this profession by helping her husband in his workshop sends a message to women "That they shouldn't pay attention to those who comment negatively on the work traditionally for men, forget them. Women can do any business no matter how difficult. Do anything you love, do not give up for anyone who wants to discourage you, there are many men saying that women can’t do anything just "cooking and cooking", but women can do the impossible". REUTERS/Amr Abdallah Dalsh
WOMENS-DAY/EGYPT EMPLOYMENT
RTS11Z8M
March 08, 2017
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her...
Cairo, Egypt
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her...
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her workshop in Cairo, Egypt February 27, 2017. Picture taken February 27, 2017. Ousta Asmaa, who started working in this profession by helping her husband in his workshop sends a message to women "That they shouldn't pay attention to those who comment negatively on the work traditionally for men, forget them. Women can do any business no matter how difficult. Do anything you love, do not give up for anyone who wants to discourage you, there are many men saying that women can’t do anything just "cooking and cooking", but women can do the impossible". REUTERS/Amr Abdallah Dalsh
WOMENS-DAY/EGYPT EMPLOYMENT
RTS11Z8L
March 08, 2017
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her...
Cairo, Egypt
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her...
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her workshop in Cairo, Egypt February 27, 2017. Picture taken February 27, 2017. Ousta Asmaa, who started working in this profession by helping her husband in his workshop sends a message to women "That they shouldn't pay attention to those who comment negatively on the work traditionally for men, forget them. Women can do any business no matter how difficult. Do anything you love, do not give up for anyone who wants to discourage you, there are many men saying that women can’t do anything just "cooking and cooking", but women can do the impossible". REUTERS/Amr Abdallah Dalsh
WOMENS-DAY/EGYPT EMPLOYMENT
RTS11Z7M
March 08, 2017
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her...
Cairo, Egypt
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her...
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her workshop in Cairo, Egypt February 27, 2017. Picture taken February 27, 2017. Ousta Asmaa, who started working in this profession by helping her husband in his workshop sends a message to women "That they shouldn't pay attention to those who comment negatively on the work traditionally for men, forget them. Women can do any business no matter how difficult. Do anything you love, do not give up for anyone who wants to discourage you, there are many men saying that women can’t do anything just "cooking and cooking", but women can do the impossible". REUTERS/Amr Abdallah Dalsh
WOMENS-DAY/EGYPT EMPLOYMENT
RTS11Z7I
March 08, 2017
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her...
Cairo, Egypt
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her...
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her workshop in Cairo, Egypt February 27, 2017. Picture taken February 27, 2017. Ousta Asmaa, who started working in this profession by helping her husband in his workshop sends a message to women "That they shouldn't pay attention to those who comment negatively on the work traditionally for men, forget them. Women can do any business no matter how difficult. Do anything you love, do not give up for anyone who wants to discourage you, there are many men saying that women can’t do anything just "cooking and cooking", but women can do the impossible". REUTERS/Amr Abdallah Dalsh
WOMENS-DAY/EGYPT EMPLOYMENT
RTS11Z6W
March 08, 2017
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her...
Cairo, Egypt
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her...
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her workshop in Cairo, Egypt February 27, 2017. Picture taken February 27, 2017. Ousta Asmaa, who started working in this profession by helping her husband in his workshop sends a message to women "That they shouldn't pay attention to those who comment negatively on the work traditionally for men, forget them. Women can do any business no matter how difficult. Do anything you love, do not give up for anyone who wants to discourage you, there are many men saying that women can’t do anything just "cooking and cooking", but women can do the impossible". REUTERS/Amr Abdallah Dalsh
WOMENS-DAY/EGYPT EMPLOYMENT
RTS11YMO
March 08, 2017
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her...
Cairo, Egypt
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her...
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her workshop in Cairo, Egypt February 27, 2017. Picture taken February 27, 2017. Ousta Asmaa, who started working in this profession by helping her husband in his workshop sends a message to women "That they shouldn't pay attention to those who comment negatively on the work traditionally for men, forget them. Women can do any business no matter how difficult. Do anything you love, do not give up for anyone who wants to discourage you, there are many men saying that women can’t do anything just "cooking and cooking", but women can do the impossible". REUTERS/Amr Abdallah Dalsh
WOMENS-DAY/EGYPT EMPLOYMENT
RTS11YMM
March 08, 2017
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her...
Cairo, Egypt
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her...
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her workshop in Cairo, Egypt February 27, 2017. Picture taken February 27, 2017. Ousta Asmaa, who started working in this profession by helping her husband in his workshop sends a message to women "That they shouldn't pay attention to those who comment negatively on the work traditionally for men, forget them. Women can do any business no matter how difficult. Do anything you love, do not give up for anyone who wants to discourage you, there are many men saying that women can’t do anything just "cooking and cooking", but women can do the impossible". REUTERS/Amr Abdallah Dalsh
WOMENS-DAY/EGYPT EMPLOYMENT
RTS11YMJ
March 08, 2017
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her...
Cairo, Egypt
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her...
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her workshop in Cairo, Egypt February 27, 2017. Picture taken February 27, 2017. Ousta Asmaa, who started working in this profession by helping her husband in his workshop sends a message to women "That they shouldn't pay attention to those who comment negatively on the work traditionally for men, forget them. Women can do any business no matter how difficult. Do anything you love, do not give up for anyone who wants to discourage you, there are many men saying that women can’t do anything just "cooking and cooking", but women can do the impossible". REUTERS/Amr Abdallah Dalsh
WOMENS-DAY/EGYPT EMPLOYMENT
RTS11YMI
March 08, 2017
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her...
Cairo, Egypt
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her...
Asmaa Megahed, 30 years old, who's known as "Ousta Asmaa", a carpenter and designer, works inside her workshop in Cairo, Egypt February 27, 2017. Picture taken February 27, 2017. Ousta Asmaa, who started working in this profession by helping her husband in his workshop sends a message to women "That they shouldn't pay attention to those who comment negatively on the work traditionally for men, forget them. Women can do any business no matter how difficult. Do anything you love, do not give up for anyone who wants to discourage you, there are many men saying that women can’t do anything just "cooking and cooking", but women can do the impossible". REUTERS/Amr Abdallah Dalsh
WOMENS-DAY/WORKPLACE
RTS114ZJ
March 02, 2017
Yanis Reina, 30, a gas station attendant, poses for a photograph at a gas station in Caracas, Venezuela...
Caracas, Venezuela
The Wider Image: Women at work around the world
Yanis Reina, 30, a gas station attendant, poses for a photograph at a gas station in Caracas, Venezuela February 24, 2017. "No doubt this is a job initially intended for men, because you have to be standing on the street all your shift, it is dirty, greasy and there is always a strong gasoline smell. I have to adapt the pants of my uniform because they are men's and make me look weird but I adore my work. My clients are like my relatives, they come here everyday and we chat a couple of minutes while the tank is being filled. They come every day because they feel safer to be served by a woman," Reina said. "With the difficult situation that we have in Venezuela, having a job that covers your expenses is almost a luxury, but beyond that, I'm very proud of my job. I believe that now we, the women, have to be the warriors," Reina said. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins SEARCH "WOMEN WORK" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
GLOBAL-HIGHLIGHTS/PICTURES
RTSUX9H
December 06, 2016
ATTENTION EDITORS - VISUAL COVERAGE OF SCENES OF INJURY OR DEATH A body is seen on the ground in Nice,...
Nice, France
2016: A Picture and its Story
ATTENTION EDITORS - VISUAL COVERAGE OF SCENES OF INJURY OR DEATH A body is seen on the ground in Nice, France July 15, 2016, after the Bastille Day truck attack on July 14. Eric Gaillard: 'I was at home, on holiday after a gruelling few weeks covering the Euro 2016 soccer championships, when a colleague called from Paris to say a truck had hit people in central Nice. I assumed it was a traffic accident - not something we would usually cover. But then I received an alert on my phone, the local authorities announcing there had been an attack. I didn't stop to wonder what it was, I grabbed my cameras and set out on my motorbike. I couldn't get through on my motorbike and, as I parked, I noticed there was a body lying on the curb. It was when I looked into my rearview mirror that I saw all the other bodies just behind me. Around a dozen bodies, some already covered with tablecloths taken from nearby restaurants, lay on the seaside promenade. Police and soldiers - many pointing their guns - were still in a state of confusion. The conditions were very difficult, it was dark, police trying to stop us work ... and some people there were aggressive. I understood. The situation was very chaotic. The doll photo went viral on the Internet, often mis-captioned by the site, saying it showed a dead child beneath the foil emergency blanket. But in fact nobody knows for sure the age of the victim. Given size of the victim, I don't think it was a child. I don't know why the doll is there. Was it a parent who was with a child - hence the doll? Did someone put the doll there at some point? Everyone has asked me. When you go to a war you know it's a hostile environment, you expect to see some unpleasant things but I was very shaken by what I saw that night because the horror had come home to my city, Nice. The attack happened just 500 meters from my home and during France's traditionally festive Bastille Day setting.' REUTERS/Eric Gaillard TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY SEARCH "2016 PIX" FO
UNITED-PARCEL-DRONES/DELIVERY
RTSP3UG
September 23, 2016
A drone, made by CyPhy Works, carries a UPS package on Children's Island off the coast of Beverly, Massachusetts,...
CHILDREN'S ISLAND, UNITED STATES
A drone, made by CyPhy Works, carries a UPS package on Children's Island off the coast of Beverly
A drone, made by CyPhy Works, carries a UPS package on Children's Island off the coast of Beverly, Massachusetts, U.S. September 22, 2016, during UPS's demonstration of a drone making a commercial delivery of a package to a remote or difficult-to-access location. Picture taken September 22, 2016. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
UNITED-PARCEL-DRONES/DELIVERY
RTSP3UF
September 23, 2016
A drone, made by CyPhy Works, carries a UPS package on Children's Island off the coast of Beverly, Massachusetts,...
CHILDREN'S ISLAND, UNITED STATES
A drone, made by CyPhy Works, carries a UPS package on Children's Island off the coast of Beverly
A drone, made by CyPhy Works, carries a UPS package on Children's Island off the coast of Beverly, Massachusetts, U.S. September 22, 2016, during UPS's demonstration of a drone making a commercial delivery of a package to a remote or difficult-to-access location. Picture taken September 22, 2016. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
UNITED-PARCEL-DRONES/DELIVERY
RTSP3UE
September 23, 2016
A drone, made by CyPhy Works, carries a UPS package on Children's Island off the coast of Beverly, Massachusetts,...
CHILDREN'S ISLAND, UNITED STATES
A drone, made by CyPhy Works, carries a UPS package on Children's Island off the coast of Beverly
A drone, made by CyPhy Works, carries a UPS package on Children's Island off the coast of Beverly, Massachusetts, U.S. September 22, 2016, during UPS's demonstration of a drone making a commercial delivery of a package to a remote or difficult-to-access location. Picture taken September 22, 2016. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
UNITED-PARCEL-DRONES/DELIVERY
RTSP3UC
September 23, 2016
A drone, made by CyPhy Works, delivers a UPS package on Children's Island off the coast of Beverly, Massachusetts,...
CHILDREN'S ISLAND, UNITED STATES
A drone, made by CyPhy Works, delivers a UPS package on Children's Island off the coast of Beverly
A drone, made by CyPhy Works, delivers a UPS package on Children's Island off the coast of Beverly, Massachusetts, U.S. September 22, 2016, during UPS's demonstration of a drone making a commercial delivery of a package to a remote or difficult-to-access location. Picture taken September 22, 2016. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
UNITED-PARCEL-DRONES/DELIVERY
RTSP3UB
September 23, 2016
A drone, made by CyPhy Works, stands over the UPS package it carried to Children's Island off the coast...
CHILDREN'S ISLAND, UNITED STATES
A drone, made by CyPhy Works, stands over the UPS package it carried to Children's Island off the coast...
A drone, made by CyPhy Works, stands over the UPS package it carried to Children's Island off the coast of Beverly, Massachusetts, U.S. September 22, 2016, during UPS's demonstration of a drone making a commercial delivery of a package to a remote or difficult-to-access location. Picture taken September 22, 2016. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
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