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Search results for: Father-Judge

USA-SEPT11/NEW YORK
RTX7UVM7
September 11, 2020
A crystal scupture of the late New York Fire Department (FDNY) chaplain Mychal Judge being carried out...
New York, UNITED STATES
Crystal scuplture of Father Mychal Judge at Engine Co. 1 on 19th anniversary of September 11, 2001 attacks...
A crystal scupture of the late New York Fire Department (FDNY) chaplain Mychal Judge being carried out of the the World Trade Center ruins, is seen displayed outside Hook and Ladder 24, Engine Co. 1, on the 19th anniversary of the September 11, 2001 attacks on the World Trade Center in the Manhattan borough of New York City, New York, U.S., September 11, 2020. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/NORWAY-QUARANTINE
RTS37X9P
April 02, 2020
Reuters photographer Nora Savosnick's father Mats Haraldsson's old film camera sits on the kitchen table...
Oslo, Norway
The Wider Image: Quarantine millennials face bedtimes and old rules as they move home
Reuters photographer Nora Savosnick's father Mats Haraldsson's old film camera sits on the kitchen table at their home, as Savosnick completes 14-days of quarantine since arriving from New York, during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in Oslo, Norway, March 26, 2020. "In the end, I think did some judging about the economic possibilities of becoming a photographer, and I don't think I had the skills... to make it something to live off," said Haraldsson. REUTERS/Nora Savosnick SEARCH "SAVOSNICK QUARANTINE" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. THE IMAGES SHOULD ONLY BE USED TOGETHER WITH THE STORY - NO STAND-ALONE USES.
USA-TRUMP/POY
RTX6IKFS
December 14, 2018
Fred Guttenberg (L), the father of Jaime Guttenberg, a victim of the February 14, 2018 mass shooting...
Washington, UNITED STATES
Pictures of the Year: For Trump, a year of high drama at home and abroad
Fred Guttenberg (L), the father of Jaime Guttenberg, a victim of the February 14, 2018 mass shooting in Parkland, Florida, reaches out to try to shake hands with U.S. Supreme Court nominee Judge Brett Kavanaugh during his U.S. Senate Judiciary Committee confirmation hearing on Capitol Hill in Washington, U.S., September 4, 2018. Reuters photographer Joshua Roberts: "This moment happened in a break in testimony. Kavanaugh seemed surprised as Guttenberg approached but as he turned away he looked anxious. Kavanaugh later said he did not understand who Guttenberg was at the time." REUTERS/Joshua Roberts SEARCH "TRUMP POY" FOR FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "REUTERS POY" FOR ALL BEST OF 2018 PACKAGES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY.
GLOBAL-POY/IMAGE
RTX6I8W4
December 12, 2018
Randall Margraves (L) lunges at Larry Nassar (wearing orange) a former team USA Gymnastics doctor who...
Charlotte, UNITED STATES
Pictures of the Year: A picture and its story
Randall Margraves (L) lunges at Larry Nassar (wearing orange) a former team USA Gymnastics doctor who pleaded guilty in November 2017 to sexual assault charges, during victim statements of his sentencing in the Eaton County Circuit Court in Charlotte, Michigan, U.S., February 2, 2018. Reuters photographer Rebecca Cook: "Larry Nassar sat at a table next to his attorney as 48 young women addressed the court, one by one, with painful stories of sexual abuse by the former Michigan State University sports doctor. I was in the courtroom, sitting near the juror's box, to cover the three-day event for Reuters. On the second day, it was the turn of two sisters to testify about what Nassar had done to them. As Lauren and Madison Margraves spoke, I focused on the suffering etched on the family's faces. Their father's face became increasingly distressed as his daughters spoke. When the testimony ended, he was granted permission to speak by the judge. "Your Honor, can you grant me five minutes in a locked room with this demon?" Randall Margraves asked. The judge obviously had to deny that request, and I felt tension soaring in the courtroom filled with the pain of friends and families of Nassar's victims. Suddenly, the Margraves sisters' father lunged across the courtroom at Nassar. With no time to think, I snapped photos as he reached the table where Nassar was seated, clad in an orange jumpsuit. In the photo, police officers leap to grab Margraves and tackle him to the floor. Nassar remained still as his attorney moved to shield him." REUTERS/Rebecca Cook SEARCH "POY STORY" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "REUTERS POY" FOR ALL BEST OF 2018 PACKAGES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY.
USA-COURT/KAVANAUGH
RTS236KO
September 27, 2018
Judge Brett Kavanaugh's father Everett Kavanaugh (L) shakes hands with White House Counsel Don McGahn...
Washington, UNITED STATES
Judge Brett Kavanaugh's father Everett Kavanaugh (L) shakes hands with White House Counsel Don McGahn...
Judge Brett Kavanaugh's father Everett Kavanaugh (L) shakes hands with White House Counsel Don McGahn at the conclusion of Supreme Court nominee Judge Brett Kavanaugh's confirmation hearing before the Senate Judiciary Committee in the Dirksen Senate Office Building on Capitol Hill in Washington, DC, U.S., September 27, 2018. Win McNamee/Pool via REUTERS
USA-COURT/KAVANAUGH
RTS202SV
September 05, 2018
Fred Guttenberg (L), the father of Jaime Guttenberg, a victim of the February 14, 2018 mass shooting...
Washington, UNITED STATES
U.S. Supreme Court Nominee Judge Kavanaugh looks at Fred Guttenberg during his Senate confirmation hearing...
Fred Guttenberg (L), the father of Jaime Guttenberg, a victim of the February 14, 2018 mass shooting in Parkland, Florida, reaches out to try to shake hands with U.S. Supreme Court nominee Judge Brett Kavanaugh during his U.S. Senate Judiciary Committee confirmation hearing on Capitol Hill in Washington, U.S., September 4, 2018. REUTERS/Joshua Roberts TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
USA-COURT/KAVANAUGH
RTS201JV
September 04, 2018
Fred Guttenberg (L), the father of Jaime Guttenberg, a victim of the February 14, 2018 mass shooting...
Washington, UNITED STATES
U.S. Supreme Court Nominee Judge Kavanaugh looks at Fred Guttenberg during his Senate confirmation hearing...
Fred Guttenberg (L), the father of Jaime Guttenberg, a victim of the February 14, 2018 mass shooting in Parkland, Florida, reaches out to try to shake hands with U.S. Supreme Court nominee Judge Brett Kavanaugh during his U.S. Senate Judiciary Committee confirmation hearing on Capitol Hill in Washington, U.S., September 4, 2018. REUTERS/Joshua Roberts TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
USA-COURT/KAVANAUGH
RTS201HL
September 04, 2018
Fred Guttenberg (L), the father of Jaime Guttenberg, a victim of the February 14, 2018 mass shooting...
Washington, UNITED STATES
U.S. Supreme Court Nominee Judge Brett Kavanaugh looks at Fred Guttenberg during his Senate confirmation...
Fred Guttenberg (L), the father of Jaime Guttenberg, a victim of the February 14, 2018 mass shooting in Parkland, Florida, reaches out to try to shake hands with U.S. Supreme Court nominee Judge Brett Kavanaugh during his U.S. Senate Judiciary Committee confirmation hearing on Capitol Hill in Washington, U.S., September 4, 2018. REUTERS/Joshua Roberts
USA-COURT/KAVANAUGH
RTS201GX
September 04, 2018
Fred Guttenberg (L), the father of Jaime Guttenberg, a victim of the February 14, 2018 mass shooting...
Washington, UNITED STATES
U.S. Supreme Court Nominee Judge Kavanaugh looks at Fred Guttenberg during his Senate confirmation hearing...
Fred Guttenberg (L), the father of Jaime Guttenberg, a victim of the February 14, 2018 mass shooting in Parkland, Florida, reaches out to try to shake hands with U.S. Supreme Court nominee Judge Brett Kavanaugh during his U.S. Senate Judiciary Committee confirmation hearing on Capitol Hill in Washington, U.S., September 4, 2018. REUTERS/Joshua Roberts
USA-COURT/KAVANAUGH
RTS201GH
September 04, 2018
Fred Guttenberg (L), the father of Jaime Guttenberg, a victim of the February 14, 2018 mass shooting...
Washington, UNITED STATES
U.S. Supreme Court Nominee Judge Kavanaugh looks at Fred Guttenberg during his Senate confirmation hearing...
Fred Guttenberg (L), the father of Jaime Guttenberg, a victim of the February 14, 2018 mass shooting in Parland, Florida, reaches out to try to shake hands with U.S. Supreme Court nominee Judge Brett Kavanaugh during his U.S. Senate Judiciary Committee confirmation hearing on Capitol Hill in Washington, U.S., September 4, 2018. REUTERS/Joshua Roberts
USA-IMMIGRATION/REUNION
RTX6CPG4
July 25, 2018
Maria Marroquin Perdomo fretted as she waited with her 11-year-old son, Abisai, in the New Orleans International...
Brownsville, UNITED STATES
The Wider Image: Reunited family's next challenge: fight for U.S. asylum
Maria Marroquin Perdomo fretted as she waited with her 11-year-old son, Abisai, in the New Orleans International Airport. A day earlier, the mother and son had been reunited in Texas after being separated by U.S. immigration officials for more than a month, an ordeal that followed a harrowing journey from Honduras. Now they awaited another reunion: With the father Abisai had not seen in person since he was an infant. For days, she had been consumed by a range of emotions: joy and relief at finding her son; anxiety over whether his father truly wanted her with him after a long estrangement; guilt over the terrors Abisai had suffered; and fear over how her asylum case would play out amid a sweeping U.S. immigration crackdown. Such anxieties are common as the administration of U.S. President Donald Trump scrambles to return as many as 2,500 immigrant children to their parents by a court-ordered deadline of July 26. The joyful reunions are by no means happy endings. Even as some of the parents get glimpses of the lives they had hoped for in America, they face new challenges in avoiding deportation and keeping their families together. For Marroquin Perdomo, that will mean trying to convince an immigration judge she fled Honduras for one of the specific reasons outlined in asylum laws. Making that case got much harder last month with an appellate decision issued by Attorney General Jeff Sessions that immigration attorneys say disallowed some of the asylum justifications most often cited by Central Americans, including fear of unchecked domestic or gang violence. Marroquin Perdomo has passed a first hurdle, convincing an asylum officer that she has a "credible fear" of returning home. Sessions, in his June 11 decision, sharply narrowed the circumstances under which immigrants can use violence at home as grounds for U.S. asylum. To qualify, applicants now need to show either that the government condoned the violence or that they were targeted because of their membership in
GERMANY-FARRIGHT/TRIAL
RTX6ANZT
July 11, 2018
Gamze Kubasik, daughter of killed father Mehmet Kubasik sits in a Munich courtroom before judges give...
Munich, Germany
Verdict in the trial of suspected NSU neo-Nazi gang member Zschaepe in Munich
Gamze Kubasik, daughter of killed father Mehmet Kubasik sits in a Munich courtroom before judges give their verdict in the trial of suspected NSU neo-Nazi gang member Beate Zschaepe in Munich, Germany July 11, 2018. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle
GERMANY-FARRIGHT/TRIAL
RTX6ANUQ
July 11, 2018
Gamze Kubasik, daughter of killed father Mehmet Kubasik arrives in front of a Munich court before judges...
Munich, Germany
Verdict in the trial of suspected NSU neo-Nazi gang member Zschaepe in Munich
Gamze Kubasik, daughter of killed father Mehmet Kubasik arrives in front of a Munich court before judges give their verdict in the trial of suspected NSU neo-Nazi gang member Beate Zschaepe in Munich, Germany July 11, 2018. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle
GERMANY-FARRIGHT/TRIAL
RTX6ANUL
July 11, 2018
Gamze Kubasik, daughter of killed father Mehmet Kubasik arrives in front of a Munich court before judges...
Munich, Germany
Verdict in the trial of suspected NSU neo-Nazi gang member Zschaepe in Munich
Gamze Kubasik, daughter of killed father Mehmet Kubasik arrives in front of a Munich court before judges give their verdict in the trial of suspected NSU neo-Nazi gang member Beate Zschaepe in Munich, Germany July 11, 2018. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle
GERMANY-FARRIGHT/TRIAL
RTX6ANUD
July 11, 2018
Gamze Kubasik, daughter of killed father Mehmet Kubasik arrives in front of a Munich court before judges...
Munich, Germany
Verdict in the trial of suspected NSU neo-Nazi gang member Zschaepe in Munich
Gamze Kubasik, daughter of killed father Mehmet Kubasik arrives in front of a Munich court before judges give their verdict in the trial of suspected NSU neo-Nazi gang member Beate Zschaepe in Munich, Germany July 11, 2018. REUTERS/Michaela Rehle
CHICAGO-POLICE/
RTX2D08H
May 05, 2016
Chicago police Officer Jason Van Dyke sits with his father on Thursday morning, May 5, 2016 before approaching...
Chicago, UNITED STATES
Chicago police Officer Jason Van Dyke sits with his father before approaching judge Vincent Gaughan at...
Chicago police Officer Jason Van Dyke sits with his father on Thursday morning, May 5, 2016 before approaching judge Vincent Gaughan at the Leighton Criminal Court Building in Chicago, Illinois, U.S. REUTERS/Nancy Stone/Pool)
SPAIN-GRAVES/
RTX25YJQ
February 08, 2016
Ascension Mendieta, daughter of Timoteo Mendieta, who was shot in 1939, holds a carnation during the...
Guadalajara, Spain
Ascension Mendieta, daughter of Timoteo Mendieta, who was shot in 1939, holds a carnation during the...
Ascension Mendieta, daughter of Timoteo Mendieta, who was shot in 1939, holds a carnation during the exhumation of her father's remains at Guadalajara's cemetery, Spain, January 30, 2016.At the request of an Argentine judge in a lawsuit seeking redress for crimes committed during the 1936-39 civil war and the four-decade dictatorship of General Francisco Franco that followed, a Guadalajara court has authorised the exhumation of the grave, containing 22 bodies of people believed to have been killed by Franco's forces in the months after the end of the civil war. Picture taken January 30, 2016. REUTERS/Juan Medina
SPAIN-GRAVES/
RTX25YIF
February 08, 2016
Ascension Mendieta (L), daughter of Timoteo Mendieta, who was shot in 1939, and her daughter-in-law Olga...
Guadalajara, Spain
Ascension Mendieta, daughter of Timoteo Mendieta, who was shot in 1939, and her daughter-in-law Olga...
Ascension Mendieta (L), daughter of Timoteo Mendieta, who was shot in 1939, and her daughter-in-law Olga Martinez attend the exhumation of her father's remains at Guadalajara's cemetery, Spain, January 31, 2016. At the request of an Argentine judge in a lawsuit seeking redress for crimes committed during the 1936-39 civil war and the four-decade dictatorship of General Francisco Franco that followed, a Guadalajara court has authorised the exhumation of the grave, containing 22 bodies of people believed to have been killed by Franco's forces in the months after the end of the civil war. Picture taken January 31, 2016. REUTERS/Juan Medina
SPAIN-GRAVES/
RTX25YG4
February 08, 2016
Ascension Mendieta, daughter of Timoteo Mendieta, who was shot in 1939, attends the exhumation of her...
Guadalajara, Spain
Ascension Mendieta, daughter of Timoteo Mendieta, who was shot in 1939, attends the exhumation of her...
Ascension Mendieta, daughter of Timoteo Mendieta, who was shot in 1939, attends the exhumation of her father's remains at Guadalajara's cemetery, Spain, January 30, 2016. At the request of an Argentine judge in a lawsuit seeking redress for crimes committed during the 1936-39 civil war and the four-decade dictatorship of General Francisco Franco that followed, a Guadalajara court has authorised the exhumation of the grave, containing 22 bodies of people believed to have been killed by Franco's forces in the months after the end of the civil war. Picture taken January 30, 2016. REUTERS/Juan Medina
SPAIN-GRAVES/
RTX25YFE
February 08, 2016
Rene Pacheco, member of the Association for the Recovery of Historical Memory (ARMH) talks with Ascension...
Guadalajara, Spain
Rene Pacheco, member of the Association for the Recovery of Historical Memory talks with Ascension Mendieta...
Rene Pacheco, member of the Association for the Recovery of Historical Memory (ARMH) talks with Ascension Mendieta, daughter of Timoteo Mendieta, who was shot in 1939, during the exhumation of her father's remains at Guadalajara's cemetery, Spain, January 31, 2016. At the request of an Argentine judge in a lawsuit seeking redress for crimes committed during the 1936-39 civil war and the four-decade dictatorship of General Francisco Franco that followed, a Guadalajara court has authorised the exhumation of the grave, containing 22 bodies of people believed to have been killed by Franco's forces in the months after the end of the civil war. Picture taken January 31, 2016. REUTERS/Juan Medina
SPAIN-GRAVES/
RTX25YEI
February 08, 2016
Ascension Mendieta, daughter of Timoteo Mendieta, who was shot in 1939, sits next a grave during the...
Guadalajara, Spain
Ascension Mendieta, daughter of Timoteo Mendieta, who was shot in 1939, sits next a grave during the...
Ascension Mendieta, daughter of Timoteo Mendieta, who was shot in 1939, sits next a grave during the exhumation of her father's remains at Guadalajara's cemetery, Spain, January 31, 2016. At the request of an Argentine judge in a lawsuit seeking redress for crimes committed during the 1936-39 civil war and the four-decade dictatorship of General Francisco Franco that followed, a Guadalajara court has authorised the exhumation of the grave, containing 22 bodies of people believed to have been killed by Franco's forces in the months after the end of the civil war. Picture taken January 31, 2016. REUTERS/Juan Medina TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
CRIME-RAPE/EXONERATION
RTX1VIR8
November 24, 2015
Crystal Nunez Vargas, with her daughter Julia, speaks to the media outside the Criminal Courts in Los...
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES
Crystal Nunez Vargas speaks to media outside Criminal Courts in Los Angeles
Crystal Nunez Vargas, with her daughter Julia, speaks to the media outside the Criminal Courts in Los Angeles, California November 23, 2015. A Los Angeles judge on Monday overturned the conviction of her father Luis Lorenzo Vargas, who spent 16 years in prison for sexual assault, after new DNA evidence cleared him of the crimes and linked them to the so-called "Teardrop Rapist," the California Innocence Project said. REUTERS/Mario Anzuoni
CRIME-RAPE/EXONERATION
RTX1VIR7
November 24, 2015
Crystal Nunez Vargas speaks to the media outside the Criminal Courts in Los Angeles, California, November...
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES
Crystal Nunez Vargas speaks to the media outside Criminal Courts in Los Angeles
Crystal Nunez Vargas speaks to the media outside the Criminal Courts in Los Angeles, California, November 23, 2015. A Los Angeles judge on Monday overturned the conviction of her father Luis Lorenzo Vargas, who spent 16 years in prison for sexual assault, after new DNA evidence cleared him of the crimes and linked them to the so-called "Teardrop Rapist," the California Innocence Project said. REUTERS/Mario Anzuoni
CRIME-RAPE/EXONERATION
RTX1VIR6
November 24, 2015
Crystal Nunez Vargas speaks to the media outside Criminal Courts in Los Angeles, California, November...
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES
Crystal Nunez Vargas speaks to the media outside Criminal Courts in Los Angeles
Crystal Nunez Vargas speaks to the media outside Criminal Courts in Los Angeles, California, November 23, 2015. A Los Angeles judge on Monday overturned the conviction of her father Luis Lorenzo Vargas, who spent 16 years in prison for sexual assault, after new DNA evidence cleared him of the crimes and linked them to the so-called "Teardrop Rapist," the California Innocence Project said. REUTERS/Mario Anzuoni
CRIME-RAPE/EXONERATION
RTX1VIR0
November 24, 2015
Crystal Nunez Vargas speaks to the media, while standing with her daughter Julia, outside the Criminal...
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES
Crystal Nunez Vargas speaks to media outside Criminal Courts in Los Angeles
Crystal Nunez Vargas speaks to the media, while standing with her daughter Julia, outside the Criminal Courts in Los Angeles, California November 23, 2015. A Los Angeles judge on Monday overturned the conviction of her father Luis Lorenzo Vargas, who spent 16 years in prison for sexual assault, after new DNA evidence cleared him of the crimes and linked them to the so-called "Teardrop Rapist," the California Innocence Project said. REUTERS/Mario Anzuoni
USA-CALIFORNIA/SHOOTING-TRIAL
RTX1R5LV
September 04, 2015
Francisco Ugarte, an attorney with the San Francisco Public Defender's office representing for Juan Francisco...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
Public defender Francisco Ugarte speaks to the press after a judge ruled there was enough evidence to...
Francisco Ugarte, an attorney with the San Francisco Public Defender's office representing for Juan Francisco Lopez-Sanchez, speaks to members of the media after a judge ruled there was enough evidence to hold Lopez-Sanchez for trial in the death of Kathryn Steinle in San Francisco, California September 4, 2015. Lopez-Sanchez was charged with murder and illegal possession of a firearm in the July 1 shooting of Kathryn Steinle, 32, as she walked arm-in-arm with her father along Pier 14 near the Ferry Building in a popular tourist area. REUTERS/Stephen Lam
USA-CALIFORNIA/SHOOTING-TRIAL
RTX1R5LS
September 04, 2015
Matt Gonzalez (L) and Francisco Ugarte, attorneys with the San Francisco Public Defender's office representing...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
Attorneys with the San Francisco Public Defender's office representing Lopez-Sanchez, speaks to members...
Matt Gonzalez (L) and Francisco Ugarte, attorneys with the San Francisco Public Defender's office representing Juan Francisco Lopez-Sanchez, speaks to members of the media after a judge ruled there was enough evidence to hold Lopez-Sanchez for trial in the death of Kathryn Steinle in San Francisco, California September 4, 2015. Lopez-Sanchez was charged with murder and illegal possession of a firearm in the July 1 shooting of Kathryn Steinle, 32, as she walked arm-in-arm with her father along Pier 14 near the Ferry Building in a popular tourist area. REUTERS/Stephen Lam
USA-CALIFORNIA/SHOOTING-TRIAL
RTX1R5LP
September 04, 2015
Max Szabo, a spokesman for the San Francisco District Attorney's office, speaks to members of the media...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
Max Szabo, a spokesman for the San Francisco District Attorney's office, speaks to members of the media...
Max Szabo, a spokesman for the San Francisco District Attorney's office, speaks to members of the media after a judge ruled there was enough evidence to hold Juan Francisco Lopez-Sanchez for trial in the death of Kathryn Steinle in San Francisco, California September 4, 2015. Lopez-Sanchez was charged with murder and illegal possession of a firearm in the July 1 shooting of Kathryn Steinle, 32, as she walked arm-in-arm with her father along Pier 14 near the Ferry Building in a popular tourist area. REUTERS/Stephen Lam
USA-CALIFORNIA/SHOOTING-TRIAL
RTX1R5LN
September 04, 2015
Matt Gonzalez, chief attorney with the San Francisco Public Defender's office representing Juan Francisco...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
Gonzalez, chief attorney with the San Francisco Public Defender's office representing Juan Francisco...
Matt Gonzalez, chief attorney with the San Francisco Public Defender's office representing Juan Francisco Lopez-Sanchez, speaks to members of the media after a judge ruled there was enough evidence to hold Lopez-Sanchez for trial in the death of Kathryn Steinle in San Francisco, California September 4, 2015. Lopez-Sanchez was charged with murder and illegal possession of a firearm in the July 1 shooting of Kathryn Steinle, 32, as she walked arm-in-arm with her father along Pier 14 near the Ferry Building in a popular tourist area. REUTERS/Stephen Lam
USA-CALIFORNIA/SHOOTING-TRIAL
RTX1R5LM
September 04, 2015
Max Szabo, a spokesman for the San Francisco District Attorney's office, speaks to members of the media...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
Max Szabo, a spokesman for the San Francisco District Attorney's office, speaks to members of the media...
Max Szabo, a spokesman for the San Francisco District Attorney's office, speaks to members of the media after a judge ruled there was enough evidence to hold Juan Francisco Lopez-Sanchez for trial in the death of Kathryn Steinle in San Francisco, California September 4, 2015. Lopez-Sanchez was charged with murder and illegal possession of a firearm in the July 1 shooting of Kathryn Steinle, 32, as she walked arm-in-arm with her father along Pier 14 near the Ferry Building in a popular tourist area. REUTERS/Stephen Lam
USA-CALIFORNIA/SHOOTING-TRIAL
RTX1R5LL
September 04, 2015
Matt Gonzalez, chief attorney with the San Francisco Public Defender's office representing Juan Francisco...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
Gonzalez, chief attorney with the San Francisco Public Defender's office representing Juan Francisco...
Matt Gonzalez, chief attorney with the San Francisco Public Defender's office representing Juan Francisco Lopez-Sanchez, speaks to members of the media after a judge ruled there was enough evidence to hold Lopez-Sanchez for trial in the death of Kathryn Steinle in San Francisco, California September 4, 2015. Lopez-Sanchez was charged with murder and illegal possession of a firearm in the July 1 shooting of Kathryn Steinle, 32, as she walked arm-in-arm with her father along Pier 14 near the Ferry Building in a popular tourist area. REUTERS/Stephen Lam
USA-CALIFORNIA/SHOOTING-TRIAL
RTX1R5LI
September 04, 2015
Matt Gonzalez, chief attorney with the San Francisco Public Defender's office representing Juan Francisco...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
Gonzalez, chief attorney with the San Francisco Public Defender's office representing Juan Francisco...
Matt Gonzalez, chief attorney with the San Francisco Public Defender's office representing Juan Francisco Lopez-Sanchez, exits the courtroom after a judge ruled there was enough evidence to hold Lopez-Sanchez for trial in the death of Kathryn Steinle in San Francisco, California September 4, 2015. Lopez-Sanchez was charged with murder and illegal possession of a firearm in the July 1 shooting of Kathryn Steinle, 32, as she walked arm-in-arm with her father along Pier 14 near the Ferry Building in a popular tourist area. REUTERS/Stephen Lam
USA-CALIFORNIA/SHOOTING-TRIAL
RTX1R5L6
September 04, 2015
Matt Gonzalez, chief attorney with the San Francisco Public Defender's office representing Juan Francisco...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
Gonzalez, chief attorney with the San Francisco Public Defender's office representing Juan Francisco...
Matt Gonzalez, chief attorney with the San Francisco Public Defender's office representing Juan Francisco Lopez-Sanchez, arrives to a hearing before a judge ruled there was enough evidence to hold Lopez-Sanchez for trial in the death of Kathryn Steinle in San Francisco, California September 4, 2015. Lopez-Sanchez was charged with murder and illegal possession of a firearm in the July 1 shooting of Kathryn Steinle, 32, as she walked arm-in-arm with her father along Pier 14 near the Ferry Building in a popular tourist area. REUTERS/Stephen Lam
USA-CALIFORNIA/SHOOTING-TRIAL
RTX1R5L5
September 04, 2015
Matt Gonzalez (L) and Francisco Ugarte, attorneys with the San Francisco Public Defender's office representing...
San Francisco, UNITED STATES
Attorneys with the San Francisco Public Defender's office representing Lopez-Sanchez, speaks to members...
Matt Gonzalez (L) and Francisco Ugarte, attorneys with the San Francisco Public Defender's office representing Juan Francisco Lopez-Sanchez, speak to members of the media after a judge ruled there was enough evidence to hold Lopez-Sanchez for trial in the death of Kathryn Steinle in San Francisco, California September 4, 2015. Lopez-Sanchez was charged with murder and illegal possession of a firearm in the July 1 shooting of Kathryn Steinle, 32, as she walked arm-in-arm with her father along Pier 14 near the Ferry Building in a popular tourist area. REUTERS/Stephen Lam
USA-CRIME/PATZ
RTX1C6BL
May 08, 2015
Stanley Patz, father of Etan Patz, speaks to the media at the state Supreme Court in the Manhattan borough...
New York, UNITED STATES
Stanley Patz, father of Etan Patz, speaks to the media at the state Supreme Court in the Manhattan borough...
Stanley Patz, father of Etan Patz, speaks to the media at the state Supreme Court in the Manhattan borough of New York, May 8, 2015. A judge declared a mistrial on Friday in the trial of Pedro Hernandez, who confessed to killing Etan Patz, the New York City boy whose 1979 disappearance changed the way the U.S. handles reports of missing and abducted children. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid
USA-CRIME/PATZ
RTX1C6BK
May 08, 2015
Stanley Patz, father of Etan Patz, exits after speaking to the media at the state Supreme Court in the...
New York, UNITED STATES
Stanley Patz, father of Etan Patz, exits after speaking to the media at the state Supreme Court in the...
Stanley Patz, father of Etan Patz, exits after speaking to the media at the state Supreme Court in the Manhattan borough of New York, May 8, 2015. A judge declared a mistrial on Friday in the trial of Pedro Hernandez, who confessed to killing Etan Patz, the New York City boy whose 1979 disappearance changed the way the U.S. handles reports of missing and abducted children. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid
USA-CRIME/PATZ
RTX1C6A2
May 08, 2015
Stanley Patz (R), father of Etan Patz, speaks to the media at the state Supreme Court in the Manhattan...
New York, USA
Stanley Patz, father of Etan Patz, speaks to the media at the state Supreme Court in the Manhattan borough...
Stanley Patz (R), father of Etan Patz, speaks to the media at the state Supreme Court in the Manhattan borough of New York, May 8, 2015. A judge declared a mistrial on Friday in the trial of Pedro Hernandez, who confessed to killing Etan Patz, the New York City boy whose 1979 disappearance changed the way the U.S. handles reports of missing and abducted children. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid
USA-CRIME/PATZ
RTX1C69L
May 08, 2015
Stanley Patz, father of Etan Patz, speaks to the media at the state Supreme Court in the Manhattan borough...
New York, USA
Stanley Patz, father of Etan Patz, speaks to the media at the state Supreme Court in the Manhattan borough...
Stanley Patz, father of Etan Patz, speaks to the media at the state Supreme Court in the Manhattan borough of New York, May 8, 2015. A judge declared a mistrial on Friday in the trial of Pedro Hernandez, who confessed to killing Etan Patz, the New York City boy whose 1979 disappearance changed the way the U.S. handles reports of missing and abducted children. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid
USA-CRIME/PATZ
RTX1C69K
May 08, 2015
Stanley Patz, father of Etan Patz, speaks to the media at the state Supreme Court in the Manhattan borough...
New York, UNITED STATES
Stanley Patz, father of Etan Patz, speaks to the media at the state Supreme Court in the Manhattan borough...
Stanley Patz, father of Etan Patz, speaks to the media at the state Supreme Court in the Manhattan borough of New York, May 8, 2015. A judge declared a mistrial on Friday in the trial of Pedro Hernandez, who confessed to killing Etan Patz, the New York City boy whose 1979 disappearance changed the way the U.S. handles reports of missing and abducted children. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid
USA-CRIME/PATZ
RTX1C68N
May 08, 2015
Stanley Patz, father of Etan Patz, speaks to the media at the state Supreme Court in the Manhattan borough...
New York, USA
Stanley Patz, father of Etan Patz, speaks to the media at the state Supreme Court in the Manhattan borough...
Stanley Patz, father of Etan Patz, speaks to the media at the state Supreme Court in the Manhattan borough of New York, May 8, 2015. A judge declared a mistrial on Friday in the trial of Pedro Hernandez, who confessed to killing Etan Patz, the New York City boy whose 1979 disappearance changed the way the U.S. handles reports of missing and abducted children. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid
USA-NORTH-CAROLINA/MURDER
RTR4WA9O
April 06, 2015
Manee Barakat, father of Deah Shaddy Barakat, arrives at a Durham County District courtroom for a hearing...
Durham, UNITED STATES
Manee Barakat arrives for a hearing to determine whether Craig Stephen Hicks will face the death penalty...
Manee Barakat, father of Deah Shaddy Barakat, arrives at a Durham County District courtroom for a hearing to determine whether Craig Stephen Hicks will face the death penalty in Durham, North Carolina, April 6, 2015. A North Carolina judge ruled on Monday that Hicks, accused of killing three young Muslims in February, could face the death penalty if convicted of murder. REUTERS/Jason Miczek
MIDEAST-CRISIS/BELGIUM
RTR4P4Y7
February 11, 2015
Dimitri Bontinck, the father of Jejoen Bontinck, leaves after the verdict is delivered in a trial of...
Antwerp, Belgium
Dimitri Bontinck, the father of Jejoen Bontinck, leaves after the verdict is delivered in Antwerp
Dimitri Bontinck, the father of Jejoen Bontinck, leaves after the verdict is delivered in a trial of 46 people charged with belonging to a terrorist organisation that recruited young men to fight with Islamist militants in Syria, in Antwerp February 11, 2015. A Belgian court jailed Fouad Belkacem, the head of Sharia4Belgium, for 12 years on Wednesday, ruling that his Islamist group was a terrorist organisation that brainwashed young men into joining militants in the Middle East. Much of the prosecution case has relied on the testimony of 20-year-old Jejoen Bontinck, a member of Sharia4Belgium who made national headlines when his father went to Syria to convince him to return. On Wednesday, Judge Luc Potargent gave Bontinck a 40-month suspended sentence. Prosecutors had recommended he be jailed for four years but he finally received a much lighter sentence after providing evidence against his former fellow fighters. REUTERS/Francois Lenoir (BELGIUM - Tags: CRIME LAW POLITICS CONFLICT CIVIL UNREST HEADSHOT)
MIDEAST-CRISIS/BELGIUM
RTR4P4VZ
February 11, 2015
Dimitri Bontinck, the father of Jejoen Bontinck, leaves after the verdict is delivered in a trial of...
Antwerp, Belgium
Dimitri Bontinck, the father of Jejoen Bontinck, leaves after the verdict is delivered in Antwerp
Dimitri Bontinck, the father of Jejoen Bontinck, leaves after the verdict is delivered in a trial of 46 people charged with belonging to a terrorist organisation that recruited young men to fight with Islamist militants in Syria, in Antwerp February 11, 2015. A Belgian court jailed Fouad Belkacem, the head of Sharia4Belgium, for 12 years on Wednesday, ruling that his Islamist group was a terrorist organisation that brainwashed young men into joining militants in the Middle East. Much of the prosecution case has relied on the testimony of 20-year-old Jejoen Bontinck, a member of Sharia4Belgium who made national headlines when his father went to Syria to convince him to return. On Wednesday, Judge Luc Potargent gave Bontinck a 40-month suspended sentence. Prosecutors had recommended he be jailed for four years but he finally received a much lighter sentence after providing evidence against his former fellow fighters. REUTERS/Francois Lenoir (BELGIUM - Tags: CRIME LAW POLITICS CONFLICT CIVIL UNREST)
MIDEAST-CRISIS/BELGIUM-TRIAL
RTR4OOGC
February 08, 2015
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, and Dimitri Bontinck, father of Jejoen Bontinck, who...
Antwerp, Belgium
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, and Dimitri Bontinck, father of Jejoen Bontinck, who...
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, and Dimitri Bontinck, father of Jejoen Bontinck, who both have seen their son leaving for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist group Sharia4Belgium, react during an interview with Reuters in Antwerp January 29, 2015. As Belgium braces for a verdict in Europe's biggest trial of those accused of fostering Islamist violence in Syria, much attention is on poor Muslim immigrant communities' struggle in a region blighted by youth unemployment. But for parents in Antwerp, a city on high alert since the Charlie Hebdo massacre in Paris and police raids on Belgian jihadists, the ruling on February 11 by judges there may never explain why their two sporty teenagers, with no Muslim heritage, abandoned comfortable homes to take up arms in the Middle East. And whatever sentences may be passed on their sons, Brian De Mulder's mother and Jejoen Bontinck's father both say the damage done by those who recruited them - harm that includes lost jobs and disrupted homes for parents and siblings - cannot be undone. Picture taken on January 29, 2015. REUTERS/Yves Herman (BELGIUM - Tags: CRIME LAW CONFLICT CIVIL UNREST POLITICS RELIGION)
MIDEAST-CRISIS/BELGIUM-TRIAL
RTR4OOGA
February 08, 2015
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, and Dimitri Bontinck, father of Jejoen Bontinck, who...
Antwerp, Belgium
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, and Dimitri Bontinck, father of Jejoen Bontinck, who...
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, and Dimitri Bontinck, father of Jejoen Bontinck, who both have seen their son leaving for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist group Sharia4Belgium, react during an interview with Reuters in Antwerp January 29, 2015. As Belgium braces for a verdict in Europe's biggest trial of those accused of fostering Islamist violence in Syria, much attention is on poor Muslim immigrant communities' struggle in a region blighted by youth unemployment. But for parents in Antwerp, a city on high alert since the Charlie Hebdo massacre in Paris and police raids on Belgian jihadists, the ruling on February 11 by judges there may never explain why their two sporty teenagers, with no Muslim heritage, abandoned comfortable homes to take up arms in the Middle East. And whatever sentences may be passed on their sons, Brian De Mulder's mother and Jejoen Bontinck's father both say the damage done by those who recruited them - harm that includes lost jobs and disrupted homes for parents and siblings - cannot be undone. Picture taken on January 29, 2015. REUTERS/Yves Herman (BELGIUM - Tags: CRIME LAW CONFLICT CIVIL UNREST POLITICS RELIGION)
MIDEAST-CRISIS/BELGIUM-TRIAL
RTR4OOG7
February 08, 2015
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist...
Antwerp, Belgium
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist...
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist group Sharia4Belgium, cries during an interview with Reuters in Antwerp January 29, 2015. As Belgium braces for a verdict in Europe's biggest trial of those accused of fostering Islamist violence in Syria, much attention is on poor Muslim immigrant communities' struggle in a region blighted by youth unemployment. But for parents in Antwerp, a city on high alert since the Charlie Hebdo massacre in Paris and police raids on Belgian jihadists, the ruling on February 11 by judges there may never explain why their two sporty teenagers, with no Muslim heritage, abandoned comfortable homes to take up arms in the Middle East. And whatever sentences may be passed on their sons, Brian De Mulder's mother and Jejoen Bontinck's father both say the damage done by those who recruited them - harm that includes lost jobs and disrupted homes for parents and siblings - cannot be undone. Picture taken on January 29, 2015. REUTERS/Yves Herman (BELGIUM - Tags: CRIME LAW CONFLICT CIVIL UNREST POLITICS RELIGION)
MIDEAST-CRISIS/BELGIUM-TRIAL
RTR4OOG6
February 08, 2015
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist...
Antwerp, Belgium
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist...
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist group Sharia4Belgium, cries during an interview with Reuters in Antwerp January 29, 2015. As Belgium braces for a verdict in Europe's biggest trial of those accused of fostering Islamist violence in Syria, much attention is on poor Muslim immigrant communities' struggle in a region blighted by youth unemployment. But for parents in Antwerp, a city on high alert since the Charlie Hebdo massacre in Paris and police raids on Belgian jihadists, the ruling on February 11 by judges there may never explain why their two sporty teenagers, with no Muslim heritage, abandoned comfortable homes to take up arms in the Middle East. And whatever sentences may be passed on their sons, Brian De Mulder's mother and Jejoen Bontinck's father both say the damage done by those who recruited them - harm that includes lost jobs and disrupted homes for parents and siblings - cannot be undone. Picture taken on January 29, 2015. REUTERS/Yves Herman (BELGIUM - Tags: CRIME LAW CONFLICT CIVIL UNREST POLITICS RELIGION)
MIDEAST-CRISIS/BELGIUM-TRIAL
RTR4OOG5
February 08, 2015
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist...
Antwerp, Belgium
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist...
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist group Sharia4Belgium, cries during an interview with Reuters in Antwerp January 29, 2015. As Belgium braces for a verdict in Europe's biggest trial of those accused of fostering Islamist violence in Syria, much attention is on poor Muslim immigrant communities' struggle in a region blighted by youth unemployment. But for parents in Antwerp, a city on high alert since the Charlie Hebdo massacre in Paris and police raids on Belgian jihadists, the ruling on February 11 by judges there may never explain why their two sporty teenagers, with no Muslim heritage, abandoned comfortable homes to take up arms in the Middle East. And whatever sentences may be passed on their sons, Brian De Mulder's mother and Jejoen Bontinck's father both say the damage done by those who recruited them - harm that includes lost jobs and disrupted homes for parents and siblings - cannot be undone. Picture taken on January 29, 2015. REUTERS/Yves Herman (BELGIUM - Tags: CRIME LAW CONFLICT CIVIL UNREST POLITICS RELIGION)
MIDEAST-CRISIS/BELGIUM-TRIAL
RTR4OOG3
February 08, 2015
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist...
Antwerp, Belgium
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist...
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist group Sharia4Belgium, poses with a photo of her son outside the Antwerp courthouse, where the trial of the group is currently taking place, January 29, 2015. As Belgium braces for a verdict in Europe's biggest trial of those accused of fostering Islamist violence in Syria, much attention is on poor Muslim immigrant communities' struggle in a region blighted by youth unemployment. But for parents in Antwerp, a city on high alert since the Charlie Hebdo massacre in Paris and police raids on Belgian jihadists, the ruling on February 11 by judges there may never explain why their two sporty teenagers, with no Muslim heritage, abandoned comfortable homes to take up arms in the Middle East. And whatever sentences may be passed on their sons, Brian De Mulder's mother and Jejoen Bontinck's father both say the damage done by those who recruited them - harm that includes lost jobs and disrupted homes for parents and siblings - cannot be undone. Picture taken on January 29, 2015. REUTERS/Yves Herman (BELGIUM - Tags: CRIME LAW CONFLICT CIVIL UNREST POLITICS RELIGION)
MIDEAST-CRISIS/BELGIUM-TRIAL
RTR4OOG0
February 08, 2015
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist...
Antwerp, Belgium
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist...
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist group Sharia4Belgium, shows a picture of her son posing with herself during an interview with Reuters in Antwerp January 29, 2015. As Belgium braces for a verdict in Europe's biggest trial of those accused of fostering Islamist violence in Syria, much attention is on poor Muslim immigrant communities' struggle in a region blighted by youth unemployment. But for parents in Antwerp, a city on high alert since the Charlie Hebdo massacre in Paris and police raids on Belgian jihadists, the ruling on February 11 by judges there may never explain why their two sporty teenagers, with no Muslim heritage, abandoned comfortable homes to take up arms in the Middle East. And whatever sentences may be passed on their sons, Brian De Mulder's mother and Jejoen Bontinck's father both say the damage done by those who recruited them - harm that includes lost jobs and disrupted homes for parents and siblings - cannot be undone. Picture taken on January 29, 2015. REUTERS/Yves Herman (BELGIUM - Tags: CRIME LAW CONFLICT CIVIL UNREST POLITICS RELIGION)
MIDEAST-CRISIS/BELGIUM-TRIAL
RTR4OOFY
February 08, 2015
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist...
Antwerp, Belgium
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist...
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist group Sharia4Belgium, walks past the Antwerp courthouse, where the trial of the group is currently taking place, January 29, 2015. As Belgium braces for a verdict in Europe's biggest trial of those accused of fostering Islamist violence in Syria, much attention is on poor Muslim immigrant communities' struggle in a region blighted by youth unemployment. But for parents in Antwerp, a city on high alert since the Charlie Hebdo massacre in Paris and police raids on Belgian jihadists, the ruling on February 11 by judges there may never explain why their two sporty teenagers, with no Muslim heritage, abandoned comfortable homes to take up arms in the Middle East. And whatever sentences may be passed on their sons, Brian De Mulder's mother and Jejoen Bontinck's father both say the damage done by those who recruited them - harm that includes lost jobs and disrupted homes for parents and siblings - cannot be undone. Picture taken on January 29, 2015. REUTERS/Yves Herman (BELGIUM - Tags: CRIME LAW CONFLICT CIVIL UNREST POLITICS RELIGION)
MIDEAST-CRISIS/BELGIUM-TRIAL
RTR4OOFX
February 08, 2015
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist...
Antwerp, Belgium
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist...
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist group Sharia4Belgium, shows pictures of her son during an interview with Reuters in Antwerp January 29, 2015. As Belgium braces for a verdict in Europe's biggest trial of those accused of fostering Islamist violence in Syria, much attention is on poor Muslim immigrant communities' struggle in a region blighted by youth unemployment. But for parents in Antwerp, a city on high alert since the Charlie Hebdo massacre in Paris and police raids on Belgian jihadists, the ruling on February 11 by judges there may never explain why their two sporty teenagers, with no Muslim heritage, abandoned comfortable homes to take up arms in the Middle East. And whatever sentences may be passed on their sons, Brian De Mulder's mother and Jejoen Bontinck's father both say the damage done by those who recruited them - harm that includes lost jobs and disrupted homes for parents and siblings - cannot be undone. Picture taken on January 29, 2015. REUTERS/Yves Herman (BELGIUM - Tags: CRIME LAW CONFLICT CIVIL UNREST POLITICS RELIGION)
MIDEAST-CRISIS/BELGIUM-TRIAL
RTR4OOFT
February 08, 2015
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist...
Antwerp, Belgium
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist...
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist group Sharia4Belgium, walks past the Antwerp courthouse, where the trial of the group is currently taking place, January 29, 2015. As Belgium braces for a verdict in Europe's biggest trial of those accused of fostering Islamist violence in Syria, much attention is on poor Muslim immigrant communities' struggle in a region blighted by youth unemployment. But for parents in Antwerp, a city on high alert since the Charlie Hebdo massacre in Paris and police raids on Belgian jihadists, the ruling on February 11 by judges there may never explain why their two sporty teenagers, with no Muslim heritage, abandoned comfortable homes to take up arms in the Middle East. And whatever sentences may be passed on their sons, Brian De Mulder's mother and Jejoen Bontinck's father both say the damage done by those who recruited them - harm that includes lost jobs and disrupted homes for parents and siblings - cannot be undone. Picture taken on January 29, 2015. REUTERS/Yves Herman (BELGIUM - Tags: CIVIL UNREST CRIME LAW CONFLICT POLITICS RELIGION)
MIDEAST-CRISIS/BELGIUM-TRIAL
RTR4OOFS
February 08, 2015
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist...
Antwerp, Belgium
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist...
Ozana Rodrigues, the mother of Brian De Mulder, who left for Syria after being indoctrinated by Islamist group Sharia4Belgium, poses with a photo of her son outside the Antwerp courthouse, where the trial of the group is currently taking place, January 29, 2015. As Belgium braces for a verdict in Europe's biggest trial of those accused of fostering Islamist violence in Syria, much attention is on poor Muslim immigrant communities' struggle in a region blighted by youth unemployment. But for parents in Antwerp, a city on high alert since the Charlie Hebdo massacre in Paris and police raids on Belgian jihadists, the ruling on February 11 by judges there may never explain why their two sporty teenagers, with no Muslim heritage, abandoned comfortable homes to take up arms in the Middle East. And whatever sentences may be passed on their sons, Brian De Mulder's mother and Jejoen Bontinck's father both say the damage done by those who recruited them - harm that includes lost jobs and disrupted homes for parents and siblings - cannot be undone. Picture taken on January 29, 2015. REUTERS/Yves Herman (BELGIUM - Tags: CRIME LAW CONFLICT CIVIL UNREST POLITICS RELIGION)
USA-FLORIDA/MURDER
RTR4KROC
January 09, 2015
Marita Sabino-Maharaj cries after judge William Thomas announced he would not grant her husband Krishna...
Miami, UNITED STATES
Marita Sabino-Maharaj cries after judge William Thomas announced he would not grant Krishna Maharaj a...
Marita Sabino-Maharaj cries after judge William Thomas announced he would not grant her husband Krishna Maharaj a new trial in the 1986 slaying of father and son Derrick and Duane Moo Young, during a hearing in Miami January 9, 2015. Maharaj, 75, has been in prison for 28 years after being found guilty of the gruesome execution at a downtown Miami hotel. REUTERS/Zachary Fagenson (UNITED STATES - Tags: CRIME LAW)
USA-FLORIDA/MURDER
RTR4KRO8
January 09, 2015
Shaula-Ann Nagel (R) cries after judge William Thomas announced he would not grant Krishna Maharaj a...
Miami, UNITED STATES
Shaula-Ann Nagel cries after judge William Thomas announced he would not grant Krishna Maharaj a new...
Shaula-Ann Nagel (R) cries after judge William Thomas announced he would not grant Krishna Maharaj a new trial in the 1986 slaying of her father and brother, during a hearing in Miami January 9, 2015. Maharaj, 75, has been in prison for 28 years after being found guilty of slaying father and son Derrick and Duane Moo Young in a gruesome execution at a downtown Miami hotel. The man on the left is not identified. REUTERS/Zachary Fagenson (UNITED STATES - Tags: CRIME LAW)
MEXICO-VIOLENCE/CHILEAN
RTR4GG27
December 02, 2014
Laurence Maxwell (R) of Chile, who was released from prison, leaves with his father Alberto after attending...
Mexico City, Mexico
Maxwell leaves with his father after a news conference in Mexico City
Laurence Maxwell (R) of Chile, who was released from prison, leaves with his father Alberto after attending a news conference in Mexico City December 2, 2014. Laurence Maxwell and ten others, who had been held at maximum security prisons, were accused of mutiny, conspiracy and attempted murder after they were detained during protests against the apparent murder of 43 trainee teachers in Mexico. Judge Juan Carlos Ramirez ruled that the evidence presented by the Attorney General's Office was insufficient to submit to process, according to local media. REUTERS/Henry Romero (MEXICO - Tags: CRIME LAW CIVIL UNREST POLITICS)
MEXICO-VIOLENCE/CHILEAN
RTR4GFZK
December 02, 2014
Laurence Maxwell (R) of Chile, who was released from prison, speaks with his father Alberto after attending...
Mexico City, Mexico
Maxwell speaks with his father after a news conference in Mexico City
Laurence Maxwell (R) of Chile, who was released from prison, speaks with his father Alberto after attending a news conference in Mexico City December 2, 2014. Laurence Maxwell and ten others, who had been held at maximum security prisons, were accused of mutiny, conspiracy and attempted murder after they were detained during protests against the apparent murder of 43 trainee teachers in Mexico. Judge Juan Carlos Ramirez ruled that the evidence presented by the Attorney General's Office was insufficient to submit to process, according to local media. REUTERS/Henry Romero (MEXICO - Tags: CRIME LAW CIVIL UNREST POLITICS)
CHILE-TORTURE/
RTR4F385
November 21, 2014
An afternoon edition of the La Segunda newspaper, with its frontpage headline reading "Two Air Force...
Santiago, Chile
A La Segunda newspaper with its frontpage headline reading "Two Air Force officers convicted of killing...
An afternoon edition of the La Segunda newspaper, with its frontpage headline reading "Two Air Force officers convicted of killing the father of Bachelet", the latter referring to Chilean President Michelle Bachelet, is seen at a stand in downtown Santiago November 21, 2014. A judge on Friday sentenced two retired colonels to prison for the torture of Bachelet's father, which indirectly led to his death, during the early days of General Augusto Pinochet's 1973-1990 dictatorship. Judge Mario Carroza sentenced Edgar Cevallos Jones to a two-year term and Ramon Caceres Jorquera to three years for committing the "crime of torture resulting in the death" of Air Force General Alberto Bachelet Martinez. REUTERS/Ivan Alvarado (CHILE-Tags: POLITICS-SOCIETY - Tags: POLITICS MEDIA CRIME LAW)
SAFRICA-PISTORIUS/
RTR4AYEK
October 21, 2014
South African Olympic and Paralympic track star Oscar Pistorius (L) hugs his father Henke Pistorius ahead...
Pretoria, South Africa
South African Olympic and Paralympic track star Oscar Pistorius hugs his father Henke Pistorius ahead...
South African Olympic and Paralympic track star Oscar Pistorius (L) hugs his father Henke Pistorius ahead of his sentencing at the North Gauteng High Court in Pretoria October 21, 2014. A South African judge on Tuesday sentenced Oscar Pistorius to five years in prison for the negligent killing of his girlfriend Reeva Steenkamp on Valentine's Day last year. REUTERS/Themba Hadebe/Pool (SOUTH AFRICA - Tags: SPORT ATHLETICS CRIME LAW)
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