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GLOBAL-POY/STORIES
RTX3PAZ8 
December 11, 2017 
SPLA-IO (SPLA-In Opposition) rebels carry an injured rebel after an assault on government SPLA (Sudan... 
KAYA, South Sudan 
Pictures of the Year: A picture and its story 
SPLA-IO (SPLA-In Opposition) rebels carry an injured rebel after an assault on government SPLA (Sudan People's Liberation Army) soldiers, on the road between Kaya and Yondu, South Sudan, August 26, 2017. Goran Tomasevic: "This picture shows how the rebels lacked supplies to treat their wounded. They didn't even have a stretcher or bandages. This wounded rebel was in severe pain and I had to give him painkillers from my own supply. When rebels attacked the town of Kaya they distributed the few items they had to their men: a ragged strip of red cloth to serve as identification, a packet of biscuits and two ammunition clips per fighter. They ran out of bullets in 40 minutes and government forces counter-attacked, killing several people including American journalist Christopher Allen. Working in South Sudan requires commitment. On that trip, my colleague Siegfried and I crossed several rivers on foot. We worried about falling and getting our equipment wet. To minimise the risk, I distributed two cameras to two rebels and carried the third myself. It was unlikely all three of us would fall into the water. On our way back to the Ugandan border we traveled by motorbike. It rained heavily and the small streams became rivers. The drivers carried the motorbikes on their heads, balancing on underwater 'bridges' that were actually fallen trees. We carried our gear at head height to prevent them getting wet. Water came up to our chests. I also worried about crocodiles but thankfully I didn't see any. One night, we walked in single file through elephant grass in complete darkness. The grass rose above our heads. When we lay down on the ground to rest, it was so cold I started shaking. On the way back, we ran out of water and I couldn't find my chlorine tablets. We had to drink from swamps, streams and boreholes. Thankfully, nobody got too sick." REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic/File photo SEARCH "POY STORY" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "REUTERS POY" FOR ALL BEST OF 2017 PACKAGES. 
MYANMAR-ROHINGYA/BANGLADESH
RTX3JLQ1 
November 22, 2017 
Rohingya refugees Mohammed Saiful, 6, (L) and Nur Hashim, 9, recover in the Norwegian-Finnish Red Cross... 
Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh 
Rohingya refugees Saiful and Hashim recover in the Norwegian-Finnish Red Cross field hospital at Kutupalong... 
Rohingya refugees Mohammed Saiful, 6, (L) and Nur Hashim, 9, recover in the Norwegian-Finnish Red Cross field hospital at Kutupalong refugee camp near Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh, November 22, 2017. Saiful had his leg amputated due to injuries sustained after getting hit by a car. Hashim recovers from a broken leg after getting attacked by an elephant. REUTERS/Susana Vera 
SOUTHSUDAN-REBELS/
RTX3E5WG 
August 31, 2017 
Before the South Sudanese rebels attacked the town of Kaya, they handed out supplies - a ragged strip... 
KAYA, South Sudan 
The Wider Image: Short on supplies, South Sudan rebels fight on 
Before the South Sudanese rebels attacked the town of Kaya, they handed out supplies - a ragged strip of red cloth to identify themselves to each other as friendly forces, a packet of biscuits, and two precious magazines of ammunition per fighter. But government forces counter-attacked, killing several rebels and an American journalist. The rebels ran out of ammunition after 40 minutes and had to retreat back to their base in the bush. "We lack funds and support. The guns we have, the ammunition we have, we take from the enemy," General Matata Frank Elikana, the rebel governor for Yei River State, said during the long march through rain-soaked elephant grass to the front line. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic SEARCH "SPLA-IO" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY. Matching text: SOUTHSUDAN-REBELS/ 
THAILAND-BLAST/
RTX1Q8NO 
August 30, 2015 
Thai police stand guard at Erawan Shrine, the site of the recent bomb blast, in Bangkok August 30, 2015.... 
Bangkok, Thailand 
Thai police stand guard at Erawan Shrine, the site of the recent bomb blast, in Bangkok 
Thai police stand guard at Erawan Shrine, the site of the recent bomb blast, in Bangkok August 30, 2015. Police hunting for the perpetrators of Thailand's deadliest bombing arrested a foreign man on Saturday they said fitted the description of a suspect seen leaving a rucksack at the site of the Bangkok blast nearly two weeks ago. Police raided an apartment in a northern suburb of the capital on Saturday afternoon and discovered possible bomb-making materials that could have been used in the Aug. 17 attack in Bangkok's bustling commercial heart. REUTERS/Jorge Silva
USA-BEARATTACK/WYOMING
RTX1NOCI 
August 09, 2015 
A sign is seen at the Elephant Back Loop Trailhead which is temporarily closed to travel in Yellowstone... 
YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PARK, UNITED STATES 
Sign is seen at the Elephant Back Loop Trailhead which is temporarily closed to travel in Yellowstone... 
A sign is seen at the Elephant Back Loop Trailhead which is temporarily closed to travel in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming August 9, 2015. At least one grizzly bear attacked a hiker who was found dead and partially eaten in Yellowstone National Park in Wyoming, judging by wounds on his arms, park officials said on Saturday. A park ranger found the hiker's body on Friday in a popular back-country area near the Elephant Back Loop Trail near Yellowstone Lake in the middle of the park, park officials said. REUTERS/Jim Urquhart 
USA-BEARATTACK/WYOMING
RTX1NOCH 
August 09, 2015 
A sign is seen at the Elephant Back Loop Trailhead which is temporarily closed to travel in Yellowstone... 
YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PARK, UNITED STATES 
Sign is seen at the Elephant Back Loop Trailhead which is temporarily closed to travel in Yellowstone... 
A sign is seen at the Elephant Back Loop Trailhead which is temporarily closed to travel in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming August 9, 2015. At least one grizzly bear attacked a hiker who was found dead and partially eaten in Yellowstone National Park in Wyoming, judging by wounds on his arms, park officials said on Saturday. A park ranger found the hiker's body on Friday in a popular back-country area near the Elephant Back Loop Trail near Yellowstone Lake in the middle of the park, park officials said. REUTERS/Jim Urquhart 
USA-BEARATTACK/WYOMING
RTX1NOCD 
August 09, 2015 
A sign is seen at the Elephant Back Loop Trailhead which is temporarily closed to travel in Yellowstone... 
YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PARK, UNITED STATES 
Sign is seen at the Elephant Back Loop Trailhead which is temporarily closed to travel in Yellowstone... 
A sign is seen at the Elephant Back Loop Trailhead which is temporarily closed to travel in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming August 9, 2015. At least one grizzly bear attacked a hiker who was found dead and partially eaten in Yellowstone National Park in Wyoming, judging by wounds on his arms, park officials said on Saturday. A park ranger found the hiker's body on Friday in a popular back-country area near the Elephant Back Loop Trail near Yellowstone Lake in the middle of the park, park officials said. REUTERS/Jim Urquhart 
USA-BEARATTACK/WYOMING
RTX1NOC1 
August 09, 2015 
The Elephant Back Loop Trailhead is temporarily closed to travel in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming... 
YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PARK, UNITED STATES 
The Elephant Back Loop Trailhead is temporarily closed to travel in Yellowstone National Park 
The Elephant Back Loop Trailhead is temporarily closed to travel in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming August 9, 2015. At least one grizzly bear attacked a hiker who was found dead and partially eaten in Yellowstone National Park in Wyoming, judging by wounds on his arms, park officials said on Saturday. A park ranger found the hiker's body on Friday in a popular back-country area near the Elephant Back Loop Trail near Yellowstone Lake in the middle of the park, park officials said. REUTERS/Jim Urquhart 
USA-BEARATTACK/WYOMING
RTX1NOC0 
August 09, 2015 
The Elephant Back Loop Trailhead is temporarily closed to travel in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming... 
YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PARK, UNITED STATES 
The Elephant Back Loop Trailhead is temporarily closed to travel in Yellowstone National Park 
The Elephant Back Loop Trailhead is temporarily closed to travel in Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming August 9, 2015. At least one grizzly bear attacked a hiker who was found dead and partially eaten in Yellowstone National Park in Wyoming, judging by wounds on his arms, park officials said on Saturday. A park ranger found the hiker's body on Friday in a popular back-country area near the Elephant Back Loop Trail near Yellowstone Lake in the middle of the park, park officials said. REUTERS/Jim Urquhart 
Society
Society 
Besieged by Wild Elephants 
17 PICTURES 
MYANMAR/
RTR3DTKS 
February 15, 2013 
Su Mar Win, 33, walks into her banana fields to show where elephants came to look for food, in Kyar Chaung... 
Kyar Chaung, Myanmar 
Su Mar Win walks into her banana fields to show where elephants came to look for food, in Kyar Chaung... 
Su Mar Win, 33, walks into her banana fields to show where elephants came to look for food, in Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township February 6, 2013. People in Kyar Chaung and surrounding villages some 60 miles (96.5 km) from Yangon live in constant fear of wild elephants after animals started attacking humans some 15 years ago. Every year, an average of seven people die from such attacks in the area, according to the government's forest department. Elephants come close to the villages because of lack of food in the forests where they usually live due to deforestation, villagers say. Picture taken February 6, 2013. REUTERS/Minzayar (MYANMAR - Tags: SOCIETY ANIMALS) 
MYANMAR/
RTR3DTKM 
February 15, 2013 
A family wakes up in the early morning behind a mosquito net in their tree-house built for protection... 
Kyar Chaung, Myanmar 
A family wakes up in the early morning behind a mosquito net in their tree-house built for protection... 
A family wakes up in the early morning behind a mosquito net in their tree-house built for protection from wild elephants in Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township February 8, 2013. People in Kyar Chaung and surrounding villages some 60 miles (96.5 km) from Yangon live in constant fear of wild elephants after animals started attacking humans some 15 years ago. Every year, an average of seven people die from such attacks in the area, according to the government's forest department. Elephants come close to the villages because of lack of food in the forests where they usually live due to deforestation, villagers say. Picture taken February 8, 2013. REUTERS/Minzayar (MYANMAR - Tags: SOCIETY ANIMALS) 
MYANMAR/
RTR3DTKH 
February 15, 2013 
A villager shows and measures an elephant's footprint in Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township February... 
Kyar Chaung, Myanmar 
A villager shows and measures an elephant's footprint in Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township 
A villager shows and measures an elephant's footprint in Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township February 6, 2013. People in Kyar Chaung and surrounding villages some 60 miles (96.5 km) from Yangon live in constant fear of wild elephants after animals started attacking humans some 15 years ago. Every year, an average of seven people die from such attacks in the area, according to the government's forest department. Elephants come close to the villages because of lack of food in the forests where they usually live due to deforestation, villagers say. Picture taken February 6, 2013. REUTERS/Minzayar (MYANMAR - Tags: SOCIETY ANIMALS) 
MYANMAR/
RTR3DTKC 
February 15, 2013 
A villager prepares breakfast after waking up in Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township February 8, 2013.... 
Kyar Chaung, Myanmar 
A villager prepares breakfast after waking up in Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township 
A villager prepares breakfast after waking up in Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township February 8, 2013. People in Kyar Chaung and surrounding villages some 60 miles (96.5 km) from Yangon live in constant fear of wild elephants after animals started attacking humans some 15 years ago. Every year, an average of seven people die from such attacks in the area, according to the government's forest department. Elephants come close to the villages because of lack of food in the forests where they usually live due to deforestation, villagers say. Picture taken February 8, 2013. REUTERS/Minzayar (MYANMAR - Tags: SOCIETY ANIMALS) 
MYANMAR/
RTR3DTKA 
February 15, 2013 
A child stretches his arms in the morning, under the tree-house built for protection from elephant attacks... 
Kyar Chaung, Myanmar 
A child stretches his arms in the morning, under the tree-house built for protection from elephant attacks... 
A child stretches his arms in the morning, under the tree-house built for protection from elephant attacks in Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township February 8, 2013. People in Kyar Chaung and surrounding villages some 60 miles (96.5 km) from Yangon live in constant fear of wild elephants after animals started attacking humans some 15 years ago. Every year, an average of seven people die from such attacks in the area, according to the government's forest department. Elephants come close to the villages because of lack of food in the forests where they usually live due to deforestation, villagers say. Picture taken February 8, 2013. REUTERS/Minzayar (MYANMAR - Tags: SOCIETY ANIMALS) 
MYANMAR/
RTR3DTK3 
February 15, 2013 
Villagers go out to work in the fields where wild elephants often look for food, near Kyar Chaung village,... 
Kyar Chaung, Myanmar 
Villagers go out to work in the fields where wild elephants often look for food, near Kyar Chaung village,... 
Villagers go out to work in the fields where wild elephants often look for food, near Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township February 6, 2013. People in Kyar Chaung and surrounding villages some 60 miles (96.5 km) from Yangon live in constant fear of wild elephants after animals started attacking humans some 15 years ago. Every year, an average of seven people die from such attacks in the area, according to the government's forest department. Elephants come close to the villages because of lack of food in the forests where they usually live due to deforestation, villagers say. Picture taken February 6, 2013. REUTERS/Minzayar (MYANMAR - Tags: SOCIETY ANIMALS) 
MYANMAR/
RTR3DTJG 
February 15, 2013 
Buddhist monk Dhamma Nanda, 58, shows a certificate as he reflects about an elephant destroying his old... 
Kyar Chaung, Myanmar 
Buddhist monk Dhamma Nanda shows a certificate as he reflects about an elephant destroying his old monastery,... 
Buddhist monk Dhamma Nanda, 58, shows a certificate as he reflects about an elephant destroying his old monastery, in the Boddhi San monastery which was rebuilt after an elephant attack, in Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township February 6, 2013. The monk, who survived several elephant attacks said, "I don't care anymore. I don't do anything wrong. I'm just meditating peacefully in this jungle. I just pray for the elephant and share my love on the animals." People in Kyar Chaung and surrounding villages some 60 miles (96.5 km) from Yangon live in constant fear of wild elephants after animals started attacking humans some 15 years ago. Every year, an average of seven people die from such attacks in the area, according to the government's forest department. Elephants come close to the villages because of lack of food in the forests where they usually live due to deforestation, villagers say. Picture taken February 6, 2013. REUTERS/Minzayar (MYANMAR - Tags: SOCIETY ANIMALS RELIGION) 
MYANMAR/
RTR3DTJ3 
February 15, 2013 
A villager looks from atop his hut as a wild elephant is spotted, outside Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi... 
Kyar Chaung, Myanmar 
A villager looks from atop his hut as a wild elephant is spotted, outside Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi... 
A villager looks from atop his hut as a wild elephant is spotted, outside Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township February 6, 2013. People in Kyar Chaung and surrounding villages some 60 miles (96.5 km) from Yangon live in constant fear of wild elephants after animals started attacking humans some 15 years ago. Every year, an average of seven people die from such attacks in the area, according to the government's forest department. Elephants come close to the villages because of lack of food in the forests where they usually live due to deforestation, villagers say. Picture taken February 6, 2013. REUTERS/Minzayar (MYANMAR - Tags: SOCIETY ANIMALS) 
MYANMAR/
RTR3DTIZ 
February 15, 2013 
Than Shin, 52, holds her grandchild in front of her family's tree-house built for protection, after telling... 
Kyar Chaung, Myanmar 
Than Shin holds her grandchild in front of her family's tree-house built for protection, after telling... 
Than Shin, 52, holds her grandchild in front of her family's tree-house built for protection, after telling her personal experience with wild elephants attacking her house, in Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township February 6, 2013. People in Kyar Chaung and surrounding villages some 60 miles (96.5 km) from Yangon live in constant fear of wild elephants after animals started attacking humans some 15 years ago. Every year, an average of seven people die from such attacks in the area, according to the government's forest department. Elephants come close to the villages because of lack of food in the forests where they usually live due to deforestation, villagers say. Picture taken February 6, 2013. REUTERS/Minzayar (MYANMAR - Tags: SOCIETY ANIMALS TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY) 
MYANMAR/
RTR3DTIU 
February 15, 2013 
Villagers gather and talk about past elephant attacks in the house of the village head in Kyar Chaung... 
Kyar Chaung, Myanmar 
Villagers gather and talk about past elephant attacks in the house of the village head in Kyar Chaung... 
Villagers gather and talk about past elephant attacks in the house of the village head in Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township February 6, 2013. People in Kyar Chaung and surrounding villages some 60 miles (96.5 km) from Yangon live in constant fear of wild elephants after animals started attacking humans some 15 years ago. Every year, an average of seven people die from such attacks in the area, according to the government's forest department. Elephants come close to the villages because of lack of food in the forests where they usually live due to deforestation, villagers say. Picture taken February 6, 2013. REUTERS/Minzayar (MYANMAR - Tags: SOCIETY ANIMALS) 
MYANMAR/
RTR3DTIO 
February 15, 2013 
Buddhist monk Dhamma Nanda, 58, walks inside his room in the Boddhi San monastery which was rebuilt after... 
Kyar Chaung, Myanmar 
Buddhist monk Dhamma Nanda walks inside his room in the Boddhi San monastery which was rebuilt after... 
Buddhist monk Dhamma Nanda, 58, walks inside his room in the Boddhi San monastery which was rebuilt after an elephant attack, where he lives alone in Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township February 6, 2013. The monk, who survived several elephant attacks said, "I don't care anymore. I don't do anything wrong. I'm just meditating peacefully in this jungle. I just pray for the elephant and share my love on the animals." People in Kyar Chaung and surrounding villages some 60 miles (96.5 km) from Yangon live in constant fear of wild elephants after animals started attacking humans some 15 years ago. Every year, an average of seven people die from such attacks in the area, according to the government's forest department. Elephants come close to the villages because of lack of food in the forests where they usually live due to deforestation, villagers say. Picture taken February 6, 2013. REUTERS/Minzayar (MYANMAR - Tags: SOCIETY ANIMALS RELIGION) 
MYANMAR/
RTR3DTIK 
February 15, 2013 
Villagers look from atop a hut as a wild elephant is spotted outside Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township... 
Kyar Chaung, Myanmar 
Villagers look from atop a hut as a wild elephant is spotted outside Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township... 
Villagers look from atop a hut as a wild elephant is spotted outside Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township February 6, 2013. People in Kyar Chaung and surrounding villages some 60 miles (96.5 km) from Yangon live in constant fear of wild elephants after animals started attacking humans some 15 years ago. Every year, an average of seven people die from such attacks in the area, according to the government's forest department. Elephants come close to the villages because of lack of food in the forests where they usually live due to deforestation, villagers say. Picture taken February 6, 2013. REUTERS/Minzayar (MYANMAR - Tags: SOCIETY ANIMALS TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY) 
MYANMAR/
RTR3DTI9 
February 15, 2013 
A Buddhist monk Dhamma Nanda, 58, shows where a wild elephant has come to sleep in the backyard of his... 
Kyar Chaung, Myanmar 
A Buddhist monk Dhamma Nanda shows where a wild elephant has come to sleep in the backyard of his monastery... 
A Buddhist monk Dhamma Nanda, 58, shows where a wild elephant has come to sleep in the backyard of his monastery which was rebuilt after an elephant attack in Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township February 6, 2013. The monk, who survived several elephant attacks said, "I don't care anymore. I don't do anything wrong. I'm just meditating peacefully in this jungle. I just pray for the elephant and share my love on the animals." People in Kyar Chaung and surrounding villages some 60 miles (96.5 km) from Yangon live in constant fear of wild elephants after animals started attacking humans some 15 years ago. Every year, an average of seven people die from such attacks in the area, according to the government's forest department. Elephants come close to the villages because of lack of food in the forests where they usually live due to deforestation, villagers say. Picture taken February 6, 2013. REUTERS/Minzayar (MYANMAR - Tags: SOCIETY ANIMALS RELIGION) 
MYANMAR/
RTR3DTI5 
February 15, 2013 
Buddhist monk Dhamma Nanda, 58, stands outside the Boddhi San monastery which was rebuilt after an elephant... 
Kyar Chaung, Myanmar 
Buddhist monk Dhamma Nanda stands outside the Boddhi San monastery which was rebuilt after an elephant... 
Buddhist monk Dhamma Nanda, 58, stands outside the Boddhi San monastery which was rebuilt after an elephant attack, where he lives alone in Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township February 6, 2013. The monk, who survived several elephant attacks said, "I don't care anymore. I don't do anything wrong. I'm just meditating peacefully in this jungle. I just pray for the elephant and share my love on the animals." People in Kyar Chaung and surrounding villages some 60 miles (96.5 km) from Yangon live in constant fear of wild elephants after animals started attacking humans some 15 years ago. Every year, an average of seven people die from such attacks in the area, according to the government's forest department. Elephants come close to the villages because of lack of food in the forests where they usually live due to deforestation, villagers say. Picture taken February 6, 2013. REUTERS/Minzayar (MYANMAR - Tags: SOCIETY ANIMALS RELIGION) 
MYANMAR/
RTR3DTI4 
February 15, 2013 
Bananas and a few rice grains are seen on a table inside Buddhist monk Dhamma Nanda's room in his monastery... 
Kyar Chaung, Myanmar 
Bananas and a few rice grains are seen on a table inside Buddhist monk Dhamma Nanda's room in his monastery... 
Bananas and a few rice grains are seen on a table inside Buddhist monk Dhamma Nanda's room in his monastery rebuilt after an elephant's attack in Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township February 6, 2013. The monk, who survived several elephant attacks said, "I don't care anymore. I don't do anything wrong. I'm just meditating peacefully in this jungle. I just pray for the elephant and share my love on the animals." People in Kyar Chaung and surrounding villages some 60 miles (96.5 km) from Yangon live in constant fear of wild elephants after animals started attacking humans some 15 years ago. Every year, an average of seven people die from such attacks in the area, according to the government's forest department. Elephants come close to the villages because of lack of food in the forests where they usually live due to deforestation, villagers say. Picture taken February 6, 2013. REUTERS/Minzayar (MYANMAR - Tags: SOCIETY ANIMALS FOOD) 
MYANMAR/
RTR3DTI0 
February 15, 2013 
Villagers take a rest after working in the fields where wild elephants often come to look for food, near... 
Kyar Chaung, Myanmar 
Villagers take a rest after working in the fields where wild elephants often come to look for food, near... 
Villagers take a rest after working in the fields where wild elephants often come to look for food, near Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township February 6, 2013. People in Kyar Chaung and surrounding villages some 60 miles (96.5 km) from Yangon live in constant fear of wild elephants after animals started attacking humans some 15 years ago. Every year, an average of seven people die from such attacks in the area, according to the government's forest department. Elephants come close to the villages because of lack of food in the forests where they usually live due to deforestation, villagers say. Picture taken February 6, 2013. REUTERS/Minzayar (MYANMAR - Tags: SOCIETY ANIMALS) 
MYANMAR/
RTR3DTHX 
February 15, 2013 
An elephant is seen in the late afternoon, from inside the forest in Kyar Chaung village February 6,... 
Kyar Chaung, Myanmar 
An elephant is seen in the late afternoon, from inside the forest in Kyar Chaung village 
An elephant is seen in the late afternoon, from inside the forest in Kyar Chaung village February 6, 2013. People in Kyar Chaung and surrounding villages some 60 miles (96.5 km) from Yangon live in constant fear of wild elephants after animals started attacking humans some 15 years ago. Every year, an average of seven people die from such attacks in the area, according to the government's forest department. Elephants come close to the villages because of lack of food in the forests where they usually live due to deforestation, villagers say. Picture taken February 6, 2013. REUTERS/Minzayar (MYANMAR - Tags: SOCIETY ANIMALS) 
MYANMAR/
RTR3DTHN 
February 15, 2013 
A man squats in the window of his home as he rests from work in Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township... 
Kyar Chaung, Myanmar 
A man squats in the window of his home as he rests from work in Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township... 
A man squats in the window of his home as he rests from work in Kyar Chaung village, Taikkyi Township February 6, 2013. People in Kyar Chaung and surrounding villages some 60 miles (96.5 km) from Yangon live in constant fear of wild elephants after animals started attacking humans some 15 years ago. Every year, an average of seven people die from such attacks in the area, according to the government's forest department. Elephants come close to the villages because of lack of food in the forests where they usually live due to deforestation, villagers say. Picture taken February 6, 2013. REUTERS/Minzayar (MYANMAR - Tags: SOCIETY TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY) 
KENYA/
RTR351RM 
July 18, 2012 
Maasai tribesmen look at their cow, which was killed during an elephant attack, in the Kisaju area of... 
Nairobi, Kenya 
Maasai tribesmen look at their cow, which was killed during an elephant attack, in the Kisaju area of... 
Maasai tribesmen look at their cow, which was killed during an elephant attack, in the Kisaju area of Kitengela, on the outskirts of Kenya's capital Nairobi July 18, 2012. About five rogue elephants, which locals suspect to be from the Amboseli national park, 290 km (188 miles) southeast of Nairobi near the border with Tanzania, had flocked to the area killing cows and destroying crops. REUTERS/Thomas Mukoya (KENYA - Tags: SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT DISASTER ANIMALS) 
MALAYSIA/
RTR2MINV 
May 17, 2011 
A newly captured wild elephant is led by trained elephants after arriving at the Kuala Gandah Elephant... 
Malaysia 
A newly captured wild elephant is led by trained elephants after arriving at the Kuala Gandah Elephant... 
A newly captured wild elephant is led by trained elephants after arriving at the Kuala Gandah Elephant Sanctuary, outside Kuala Lumpur May 15, 2011. The wild elephant was relocated from a forest in Kota Tinggi, 400 km (250 miles) southeast of Kuala Lumpur. Trained elephants are used to accompany captured wild elephants during the relocation process from their threatened natural habitat. The presence of other elephants calms the frightened elephant, making it less likely that it retaliates or attacks the movers. Malaysia's Department of Wildlife and National Parks has relocated at least 600 wild elephants since 1974. Picture taken May 15, 2011. REUTERS/Bazuki Muhammad (MALAYSIA - Tags: ANIMALS ENVIRONMENT) 
MALAYSIA/
RTR2MHK9 
May 16, 2011 
A newly captured wild elephant (C) is led out of a forest by trained elephants in Kota Tinggi, 400 km... 
KOTA TINGGI, Malaysia 
A newly captured wild elephant is led out of a forest by trained elephants in Kota Tinggi 
A newly captured wild elephant (C) is led out of a forest by trained elephants in Kota Tinggi, 400 km (250 miles) southeast of Kuala Lumpur May 14, 2011 before its relocation to the Kuala Gandah Elephant Sanctuary in Pahang. Trained elephants are used to accompany captured wild elephants during the relocation process from their threatened natural habitat. The presence of other elephants calms the frightened elephant, making it less likely that it retaliates or attacks the movers. Malaysia's Department of Wildlife and National Parks has relocated at least 600 wild elephants since 1974. Picture taken May 14, 2011. REUTERS/Bazuki Muhammad (MALAYSIA - Tags: ANIMALS ENVIRONMENT) 
MALAYSIA/
RTR2MHK4 
May 16, 2011 
A newly captured wild elephant (C) is led out of a forest by trained elephants in Kota Tinggi, 400 km... 
KOTA TINGGI, Malaysia 
A newly captured wild elephant is led out of a forest by trained elephants in Kota Tinggi before its... 
A newly captured wild elephant (C) is led out of a forest by trained elephants in Kota Tinggi, 400 km (250 miles) southeast of Kuala Lumpur May 14, 2011 before its relocation to the Kuala Gandah Elephant Sanctuary in Pahang. Trained elephants are used to accompany captured wild elephants during the relocation process from their threatened natural habitat. The presence of other elephants calms the frightened elephant, making it less likely that it retaliates or attacks the movers. The Malaysia's Department of Wildlife and National Parks has relocated at least 600 wild elephants since 1974. Picture taken May 14, 2011. REUTERS/Bazuki Muhammad (MALAYSIA - Tags: ANIMALS ENVIRONMENT) 
MALAYSIA/
RTR2MHK1 
May 16, 2011 
A Malaysia's wildlife department staff comforts a recently captured wild elephant (C), flanked by trained... 
KOTA TINGGI, Malaysia 
Malaysia's wildlife department staff comforts a recently captured wild elephant, flanked by trained elephants... 
A Malaysia's wildlife department staff comforts a recently captured wild elephant (C), flanked by trained elephants "Cek Mek" (L) and "Timur" at a forest in Kota Tinggi, 400 km (250 miles) southeast of Kuala Lumpur May 14, 2011, before its relocation to the Kuala Gandah Elephant Sanctuary in Lanchang outside Kuala Lumpur. Trained elephants are used to accompany captured wild elephants during the relocation process from their threatened natural habitat. The presence of other elephants calms the frightened elephant, making it less likely that it retaliates or attacks the movers. The Malaysia's Department of Wildlife and National Parks has relocated at least 600 wild elephants since 1974. Picture taken May 14, 2011. REUTERS/Bazuki Muhammad (MALAYSIA - Tags: ANIMALS ENVIRONMENT) 
MALAYSIA/
RTR2MHJO 
May 16, 2011 
A newly captured wild elephant (L) is led out of a forest by trained elephants in Kota Tinggi, 400 km... 
KOTA TINGGI, Malaysia 
A newly captured wild elephant is led out of a forest by trained elephants in Kota Tinggi before its... 
A newly captured wild elephant (L) is led out of a forest by trained elephants in Kota Tinggi, 400 km (250 miles) southeast of Kuala Lumpur May 14, 2011 before its relocation to the Kuala Gandah Elephant Sanctuary in Pahang. Trained elephants are used to accompany captured wild elephants during the relocation process from their threatened natural habitat. The presence of other elephants calms the frightened elephant, making it less likely that it retaliates or attacks the movers. The Malaysia's Department of Wildlife and National Parks has relocated at least 600 wild elephants since 1974. Picture taken May 14, 2011. REUTERS/Bazuki Muhammad (MALAYSIA - Tags: ANIMALS ENVIRONMENT) 
MALAYSIA/
RTR2MHJK 
May 16, 2011 
Malaysia's wildlife department staff secure a recently captured wild elephant (C), flanked by trained... 
KOTA TINGGI, Malaysia 
Malaysia's wildlife department staff secure a recently captured wild elephant, flanked by trained elephants... 
Malaysia's wildlife department staff secure a recently captured wild elephant (C), flanked by trained elephants "Cek Mek" (L) and "Timur" at a forest in Kota Tinggi, 400 km (250 miles) southeast of Kuala Lumpur May 14, 2011, before its relocation to the Kuala Gandah Elephant Sanctuary in Lanchang outside Kuala Lumpur. Trained elephants are used to accompany captured wild elephants during the relocation process from their threatened natural habitat. The presence of other elephants calms the frightened elephant, making it less likely that it retaliates or attacks the movers. The Malaysia's Department of Wildlife and National Parks has relocated at least 600 wild elephants since 1974. Picture taken May 14, 2011. REUTERS/Bazuki Muhammad (MALAYSIA - Tags: ANIMALS ENVIRONMENT) 
MALAYSIA/
RTR2MHJ3 
May 16, 2011 
Trained elephant "Cek Mek" (R) makes the first contact with a newly captured wild elephant at a forest... 
KOTA TINGGI, Malaysia 
Trained elephant makes the first contact with a newly captured wild elephant at a forest in Kota Tinggi... 
Trained elephant "Cek Mek" (R) makes the first contact with a newly captured wild elephant at a forest in Kota Tinggi, 400 km (250 miles) southeast of Kuala Lumpur May 14, 2011 before its relocation to the Kuala Gandah Elephant Sanctuary in Pahang. Trained elephants are used to accompany captured wild elephants during the relocation process from their threatened natural habitat. The presence of other elephants calms the frightened elephant, making it less likely that it retaliates or attacks the movers. The Malaysia's Department of Wildlife and National Parks has relocated at least 600 wild elephants since 1974. Picture taken May 14, 2011. REUTERS/Bazuki Muhammad (MALAYSIA - Tags: ANIMALS ENVIRONMENT) 
MALAYSIA/
RTR2MFRM 
May 15, 2011 
A newly captured wild elephant is led out of a forest by trained elephants in Kota Tinggi , 400 km (250... 
KOTA TINGGI, Malaysia 
A newly captured wild elephant is led out of a forest by trained elephants in Kota Tinggi 
A newly captured wild elephant is led out of a forest by trained elephants in Kota Tinggi , 400 km (250 miles) southeast of Kuala Lumpur May 14, 2011 before its relocation to the Kuala Gandah Elephant Sanctuary in Pahang. Trained elephants are used to accompany captured wild elephants during the relocation process from their threatened natural habitat. The presence of other elephants calms the frightened elephant, making it less likely that it retaliates or attacks the movers. Malaysia's Department of Wildlife and National Parks has relocated at least 600 wild elephants since 1974. Picture taken May 14, 2011. REUTERS/Bazuki Muhammad (MALAYSIA - Tags: ANIMALS ENVIRONMENT) 
MALAYSIA/
RTR2MFQL 
May 15, 2011 
A newly captured wild elephant is led by trained elephants after arriving at the Kuala Gandah Elephant... 
KUALA GANDAH ELEPHANT SANCTUARY, Malaysia 
A newly captured wild elephant is led by trained elephants after arriving at the Kuala Gandah Elephant... 
A newly captured wild elephant is led by trained elephants after arriving at the Kuala Gandah Elephant Sanctuary, outside Kuala Lumpur May 15, 2011. The wild elephant was relocated from a forest in Kota Tinggi, 400 km (250 miles) southeast of Kuala Lumpur. Trained elephants are used to accompany captured wild elephants during the relocation process from their threatened natural habitat. The presence of other elephants calms the frightened elephant, making it less likely that it retaliates or attacks the movers. Malaysia's Department of Wildlife and National Parks has relocated at least 600 wild elephants since 1974. Picture taken May 15, 2011. REUTERS/Bazuki Muhammad (MALAYSIA - Tags: ANIMALS ENVIRONMENT) 
MALAYSIA/
RTR2MFQJ 
May 15, 2011 
A trained elephant named "Timur" is unloaded from a truck after a 7-hour journey from an elephant sanctuary... 
KOTA TINGGI, Malaysia 
A trained elephant named "Timur" is unloaded from a truck after a 7-hour journey from an elephant sanctuary... 
A trained elephant named "Timur" is unloaded from a truck after a 7-hour journey from an elephant sanctuary to a forest near Kota Tinggi, 400 km (250 miles) southeast of Kuala Lumpur May 12, 2011. "Timur" accompanied a newly captured wild elephant during its relocation to the Kuala Gandah Elephant Sanctuary in Pahang. Trained elephants are used to accompany captured wild elephants during the relocation process from their threatened natural habitat. The presence of other elephants calms the frightened elephant, making it less likely that it retaliates or attacks the movers. Malaysia's Department of Wildlife and National Parks has relocated at least 600 wild elephants since 1974. Picture taken May 12, 2011. REUTERS/Bazuki Muhammad (MALAYSIA - Tags: ANIMALS ENVIRONMENT IMAGES OF THE DAY) 
MALAYSIA/
RTR2MFPT 
May 15, 2011 
A tame elephant named "Cek Mek" plays with villagers in a village near Rompin, 150 km (93 miles) southeast... 
ROMPIN, Malaysia 
A tame elephant named "Cek Mek" plays with villagers in a village near Rompin 
A tame elephant named "Cek Mek" plays with villagers in a village near Rompin, 150 km (93 miles) southeast of Kuala Lumpur May 14, 2011. "Cek Mek" was used to accompany a newly captured wild elephant during its relocation from a forest in Kota Tinggi to the Kuala Gandah Elephant Sanctuary in Pahang. Trained elephants are used to accompany captured wild elephants during the relocation process from their threatened natural habitat. The presence of other elephants calms the frightened elephant, making it less likely that it retaliates or attacks the movers. Malaysia's Department of Wildlife and National Parks has relocated at least 600 wild elephants since 1974. Picture taken May 14, 2011. REUTERS/Bazuki Muhammad (MALAYSIA - Tags: ANIMALS ENVIRONMENT) 
MALAYSIA/
RTR2MFPI 
May 15, 2011 
A newly captured wild elephant is led out of a forest by trained elephants in Kota Tinggi , 400 km (250... 
KOTA TINGGI, Malaysia 
A newly captured wild elephant is led out of a forest by trained elephants in Kota Tinggi before its... 
A newly captured wild elephant is led out of a forest by trained elephants in Kota Tinggi , 400 km (250 miles) southeast of Kuala Lumpur May 14, 2011 before its relocation to the Kuala Gandah Elephant Sanctuary in Pahang. Trained elephants are used to accompany captured wild elephants during the relocation process from their threatened natural habitat. The presence of other elephants calms the frightened elephant, making it less likely that it retaliates or attacks the movers. The Malaysia's Department of Wildlife and National Parks has relocated at least 600 wild elephants since 1974. Picture taken May 14, 2011. REUTERS/Bazuki Muhammad (MALAYSIA - Tags: ANIMALS ENVIRONMENT) 
MALAYSIA/
RTR2MFPA 
May 15, 2011 
Tame elephants "Cek Mek" (L) and "Timur" (R) play with a newly captured wild elephant at a forest in... 
KOTA TINGGI, Malaysia 
Tame elephants play with a newly captured wild elephant at a forest in Kota Tinggi before its relocation... 
Tame elephants "Cek Mek" (L) and "Timur" (R) play with a newly captured wild elephant at a forest in Kota Tinggi , 400 km (250 miles) southeast of Kuala Lumpur May 14, 2011 before its relocation to the Kuala Gandah Elephant Sanctuary in Pahang. Trained elephants are used to accompany captured wild elephants during the relocation process from their threatened natural habitat. The presence of other elephants calms the frightened elephant, making it less likely that it retaliates or attacks the movers. The Malaysia's Department of Wildlife and National Parks has relocated at least 600 wild elephants since 1974. Picture taken May 14, 2011. REUTERS/Bazuki Muhammad (MALAYSIA - Tags: ANIMALS ENVIRONMENT) 
INDIA/
RTR23ZO9 
January 28, 2009 
Onlookers stand as a decorated temple elephant tries to attack its mahout on a street in the southern... 
Kochi, India 
Onlookers stand as a decorated temple elephant tries to attack its mahout on a street in Kochi 
Onlookers stand as a decorated temple elephant tries to attack its mahout on a street in the southern Indian city of Kochi January 28, 2009. After five hours of rescue operation by experts and police, the elephant was taken under control. REUTERS/Sivaram V. (INDIA) 
ASIA-ELEPHANT/
RTR1YCSP 
March 16, 2008 
A member of a village guard group lights an anti-elephant flare to protect crops from wild elephants... 
PREY PROSETH, Cambodia 
To match feature ASIA-ELEPHANT/ 
A member of a village guard group lights an anti-elephant flare to protect crops from wild elephants as he patrols Prey Proseth village, in southwest Cambodia, January 8, 2008. Loud, explosive flares which scare elephants away are a key defence against attacks by destructive crop-raiders, along with electric fences and ropes smeared with chillies. Picture taken January 8, 2008. To match feature ASIA-ELEPHANT/ REUTERS/Gillian Murdoch (CAMBODIA) 
ASIA/ELEPHANTS
RTX4Z9N 
December 24, 2007 
Super strength chains bind the front legs of a bull Asian elephant together to prevent it attacking people... 
Chiang Mai, Thailand 
To match feature ASIA/ELEPHANTS 
Super strength chains bind the front legs of a bull Asian elephant together to prevent it attacking people while in "musth" at the Surin Elephant Round-up Festival in northeast Thailand November 17, 2007. Musth, a recurring period of heightened aggression, affects all male elephants for several weeks every year. Elephant conservationists worry that captive elephants, considered beasts of burden in Thailand, have little protection from abuse if their owners work them all day to bring in more tourist dollars. To match feature ASIA/ELEPHANTS REUTERS/Gillian Murdoch (THAILAND) 
SRILANKA-ELEPHANTPOLO/
RTR1MG8N 
February 16, 2007 
An elephant destroys a minibus after throwing its rider and going on a rampage during Sri Lanka's sixth... 
Galle, Sri Lanka 
An elephant destroys a minibus after throwing it's rider and going on a rampage 
An elephant destroys a minibus after throwing its rider and going on a rampage during Sri Lanka's sixth annual elephant polo tournament in Galle February 15, 2007. Abey, a four-tonne eighteen-year-old elephant, threw off his mahout and American rider and went on a rampage destroying a vehicle before being subdued. REUTERS/Buddhika Weerasinghe (SRI LANKA)

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Animals 
Elephant Goes Wild at Polo Tournament in Sri Lanka - 15 Feb 2007 
14 PICTURES 
INDIA-ELEPHANTS/
RTR1KZTE 
January 08, 2007 
Anita Mahato (C), who was injured in an elephant attack, rests inside a hospital at Purulia, about 260... 
Purulia, India 
To match feature INDIA-ELEPHANTS/ 
Anita Mahato (C), who was injured in an elephant attack, rests inside a hospital at Purulia, about 260 km (161 miles) west from the eastern Indian city of Kolkata, December 28, 2006. To match feature INDIA-ELEPHANTS/ REUTERS/Jayanta Shaw (INDIA) 
RWANDA
RTR176IP 
March 15, 2006 
Rwandan villagers feed giant elephant Mutware, a tourist attraction in Rwanda's Akagera National Park... 
AKAGERA NATIONAL PARK, Rwanda 
Rwandan villagers feed giant elephant Mutware in Rwanda's Akagera National Park 
Rwandan villagers feed giant elephant Mutware, a tourist attraction in Rwanda's Akagera National Park March 13, 2006. Mutware, a 38 year-old male elephant, is reported to be the only single animal ever to have prompted a security warning from the U.S. government after it wrecked at least three vehicles last year. Park rangers defend the elephant, saying that at least two of the groups whose cars were attacked refused advice to travel with guides who could have steered them clear of Mutware. Picture taken on March 13, 2006. REUTERS/Arthur Asiimwe 
RWANDA
RTR176IK 
March 15, 2006 
Rwandan villagers feed giant elephant Mutware, a tourist attraction in Rwanda's Akagera National Park... 
AKAGERA NATIONAL PARK, Rwanda 
Rwandan villagers feed giant elephant Mutware in Rwanda's Akagera National Park 
Rwandan villagers feed giant elephant Mutware, a tourist attraction in Rwanda's Akagera National Park March 13, 2006. Mutware, a 38 year-old male elephant, is reported to be the only single animal ever to have prompted a security warning from the U.S. government after it wrecked at least three vehicles last year. Park rangers defend the elephant, saying that at least two of the groups whose cars were attacked refused advice to travel with guides who could have steered them clear of Mutware. Picture taken on March 13, 2006. REUTERS/Arthur Asiimwe 
SRI LANKA ELEPHANT
RTRJDNQ 
August 02, 2005 
A Sri Lankan villager near the Gatadivula Reserve climbs down form a tree house after spending the night... 
Galgauwa, Sri Lanka 
Sri Lankan villager climbs down form a tree house after spending a night in Galgamuwa, Sri Lanka. 
A Sri Lankan villager near the Gatadivula Reserve climbs down form a tree house after spending the night to keep away from unexpected attacks from wild elephants in Galgamowa, northeast of Colombo Sri Lanka, August 2, 2005. Wild elephants have trampled nine villagers to death this year alone and angry farmers threatened to annihilate the entire herd. REUTERS/Anuruddha Lokuhapuarachchi AL/KI 
SRI LANKA ELEPHANT
RTRJDNE 
August 01, 2005 
A Sri Lankan villager near the Gatadivula Reserve lights a lamp as he prepares to spend the night on... 
Galgamuwa, Sri Lanka 
Sri Lankan villager prepares to spend night on tree house in Galgamuwa, Sri Lanka. 
A Sri Lankan villager near the Gatadivula Reserve lights a lamp as he prepares to spend the night on a tree house to prevent an unexpected attack from wild elephants in Galgamuwa, northeast from Colombo Sri Lanka, August 1, 2005. Wild elephants have trampled nine villagers to death this year alone and angry farmers threatened to annihilate the entire herd. Picture taken August 1, 2005. REUTERS/Anuruddha Lokuhapuarachchi AL/KI 
CONVENTION
RTR9BHH 
August 26, 2004 
Actors portraying Democratic presidential nominee Senator John Kerry (D-MA) (right) and President George... 
New York 
Elephant and donkey at publicity stunt prior to the Republican National Convention in New York. 
Actors portraying Democratic presidential nominee Senator John Kerry (D-MA) (right) and President George W. Bush (left) stand with a donkey and an elephant as part of a publicity stunt on prior to the Republican National Convention, in New York on August 26, 2004. Police expect large protests and have planned for the possibility of attacks when the convention starts in New York next week. REUTERS/Chip East CME 
CAMPAIGN
RTR9BH1 
August 26, 2004 
Actors looking like John Kerry and George Bush stand with a donkey and an elephant as part of a publicity... 
New York 
Elephant and donkey at publicity stunt prior to the Republican National Convention in New York. 
Actors looking like John Kerry and George Bush stand with a donkey and an elephant as part of a publicity stunt prior to the Republican National Convention in New York on August 26, 2004. Police expect large protests and and have planned for the possibility of attacks when the convention starts in New York next week. REUTERS/Chip East CME 
BANGLADESH ELEPHANT
RTR20VH 
August 24, 2003 
A keeper tends his elephant at Bangladesh's Dhaka Zoo on August 24,
2003. Wildlife officials say the... 
Dhaka, Bangladesh - Peoples Republic of 
KEEPER TENDS ELEPHANT AT DHAKA ZOO. 
A keeper tends his elephant at Bangladesh's Dhaka Zoo on August 24,
2003. Wildlife officials say the number of elephants in the country has
now fallen to about 200 in the forests and 80 in captivity, nearly half
of the total 20 years ago. Forest officials said conflicts between men
and the elephants left at least 162 people and 22 elephants dead in
Bangladesh since 1977, and that elephant attacks on humans are
increasing. REUTERS/Rafiqur Rahman

AA 
INDONESIA
RTR1SOD 
August 18, 2003 
Residents of Indonesia's Aceh province ride an elephant during a
carnival celebrating the country's... 
Banda Aceh, Indonesia - Republic of 
ACEHNESE PEOPLE RIDE ELEPHANT DURING CARNIVAL IN BANDA ACEH. 
Residents of Indonesia's Aceh province ride an elephant during a
carnival celebrating the country's 58th Independence Day in Banda Aceh
on August 18, 2003. Indonesian security forces were ordered to their
highest level of alert as the world's most populous Muslim nation
celebrated it's independence less than two weeks after a deadly bomb
attack on a luxury Jakarta hotel. REUTERS/Tarmizy Harva

SUPRI/RCS 
KENYA
RTXLOXL 
December 23, 2002 
An elephant statue has two posters of the main presidential candidates for the Kenyan elections, KANU... 
Nairobi, Kenya 
An elephant statue has two posters of the main presidential candidates for the Kenyan elections, KAN..... 
An elephant statue has two posters of the main presidential candidates for the Kenyan elections, KANU ruling party Uhuru Kenyatta (top-L) and NARC Mwai Kibaki pasted to his ears December 23, 2002. Police urged Kenyans on Monday to shun political violence ahead of Friday's national elections following the deaths of seven people in suspected arson attack on a ruling party politician's home. 
THAILAND
RTRN77K 
September 24, 2001 
U.S. volunteer Trina Singley, 23, from Salt Lake City in Utah paints an
elephant at an elephant camp... 
Ayutthaya, Thailand - Kingdom of 
U.S. VOLUNTEER TRINA SINGLEY PAINTS AN ELEPHANT IN AYUTTHAYA. 
U.S. volunteer Trina Singley, 23, from Salt Lake City in Utah paints an
elephant at an elephant camp in the northern Thai province of
Ayutthaya, 80 km from Bangkok on September 24, 2001. The artwork was
painted on the elephants to discourage further violence following the
recent attacks on the Untited States. REUTERS/Sukree Sukplang

SS/PB 
THAILAND
RTRN774 
September 24, 2001 
U.S. volunteer Trina Singley, 23, from Salt Lake City in Utah paints an
elephant at an elephant camp... 
Ayutthaya, Thailand - Kingdom of 
U.S. VOLUNTEER TRINA SINGLEY PAINTS AN ELEPHANT IN AYUTTHAYA. 
U.S. volunteer Trina Singley, 23, from Salt Lake City in Utah paints an
elephant at an elephant camp in the northern Thai province of
Ayutthaya, 80 km from Bangkok on September 24, 2001. The artwork was
painted on the elephants to discourage further violence following the
recent attacks on the Untited States. REUTERS/Sukree Sukplang

SS/PB 
THAILAND
RTRN76O 
September 24, 2001 
Tourists ride on elephants painted with peace slogans at an elephant
camp in the northern Thai province... 
Ayutthaya, Thailand - Kingdom of 
TOURISTS RIDE ON PAINTED "PEACE" ELEPHANTS IN AYUTTHAYA. 
Tourists ride on elephants painted with peace slogans at an elephant
camp in the northern Thai province of Ayutthaya, 80 km from Bangkok on
September 24, 2001. The artwork was painted on the elephants to
discourage further violence following the recent attacks on the Untited
States. REUTERS/Sukree Sukplang

SS/PB 
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