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Search results for: LARA-Brian

OLYMPICS-2018-ICEH-W-SWE-SWI/
RTX4WRCW
February 14, 2018
Ice Hockey – Pyeongchang 2018 Winter Olympics – Women Preliminary Round Match - Sweden v Switzerland...
GANGNEUNG, South Korea
Pyeongchang 2018 Winter Olympics
Ice Hockey – Pyeongchang 2018 Winter Olympics – Women Preliminary Round Match - Sweden v Switzerland - Kwandong Hockey Centre, Gangneung, South Korea – February 14, 2018 - Lara Stalder (L) of Switzerland in action with Annie Svedin of Sweden. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
OLYMPICS-2018-ICEH-W-SWI-COR/
RTX4UKUA
February 10, 2018
Ice Hockey – Pyeongchang 2018 Winter Olympics – Women Preliminary Round Match - Switzerland v Korea -...
GANGNEUNG, South Korea
Pyeongchang 2018 Winter Olympics
Ice Hockey – Pyeongchang 2018 Winter Olympics – Women Preliminary Round Match - Switzerland v Korea - Kwandong Hockey Centre, Gangneung, South Korea – February 10, 2018 - Lara Stalder of Switzerland scores their eighth goal. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
HEDGEFUNDS-SALT/
RTX36FMN
May 18, 2017
Television and radio journalist Lara Logan speaks during the SALT conference in Las Vegas, Nevada, U.S....
Las Vegas, UNITED STATES
Television and radio journalist Lara Logan speaks during the SALT conference in Las Vegas
Television and radio journalist Lara Logan speaks during the SALT conference in Las Vegas, Nevada, U.S. May 18, 2017. REUTERS/Richard Brian
HEDGEFUNDS-SALT/
RTX36FML
May 18, 2017
Television and radio journalist Lara Logan (L) holds an interview with former CIA Director John Brennan...
Las Vegas, UNITED STATES
Television and radio journalist Lara Logan (L) holds an interview with former CIA Director John Brennan...
Television and radio journalist Lara Logan (L) holds an interview with former CIA Director John Brennan during the SALT conference in Las Vegas, Nevada, U.S. May 18, 2017. REUTERS/Richard Brian
HEDGEFUNDS-SALT/
RTX36FMK
May 18, 2017
Television and radio journalist Lara Logan (L) holds an interview with former CIA Director John Brennan...
Las Vegas, UNITED STATES
Television and radio journalist Lara Logan (L) holds an interview with former CIA Director John Brennan...
Television and radio journalist Lara Logan (L) holds an interview with former CIA Director John Brennan during the SALT conference in Las Vegas, Nevada, U.S. May 18, 2017. REUTERS/Richard Brian
HEDGEFUNDS-SALT/
RTX36FMI
May 18, 2017
Television and radio journalist Lara Logan speaks during the SALT conference in Las Vegas, Nevada, U.S....
Las Vegas, UNITED STATES
Television and radio journalist Lara Logan speaks during the SALT conference in Las Vegas
Television and radio journalist Lara Logan speaks during the SALT conference in Las Vegas, Nevada, U.S. May 18, 2017. REUTERS/Richard Brian
HEDGEFUNDS-SALT/
RTX36FMG
May 18, 2017
Television and radio journalist Lara Logan (L) holds an interview with former CIA Director John Brennan...
Las Vegas, UNITED STATES
Television and radio journalist Lara Logan (L) holds an interview with former CIA Director John Brennan...
Television and radio journalist Lara Logan (L) holds an interview with former CIA Director John Brennan during the SALT conference in Las Vegas, Nevada, U.S. May 18, 2017. REUTERS/Richard Brian
HEDGEFUNDS-SALT/
RTX36FMC
May 18, 2017
Television and radio journalist Lara Logan (L) holds an interview with former CIA Director John Brennan...
Las Vegas, UNITED STATES
Television and radio journalist Lara Logan (L) holds an interview with former CIA Director John Brennan...
Television and radio journalist Lara Logan (L) holds an interview with former CIA Director John Brennan during the SALT conference in Las Vegas, Nevada, U.S. May 18, 2017. REUTERS/Richard Brian
HEDGEFUNDS-SALT/
RTX36FMB
May 18, 2017
Television and radio journalist Lara Logan speaks during the SALT conference in Las Vegas, Nevada, U.S....
Las Vegas, UNITED STATES
Television and radio journalist Lara Logan speaks during the SALT conference in Las Vegas
Television and radio journalist Lara Logan speaks during the SALT conference in Las Vegas, Nevada, U.S. May 18, 2017. REUTERS/Richard Brian
HEDGEFUNDS-SALT/
RTX36FM7
May 18, 2017
Television and radio journalist Lara Logan (L) holds an interview with former CIA Director John Brennan...
Las Vegas, UNITED STATES
Television and radio journalist Lara Logan (L) holds an interview with former CIA Director John Brennan...
Television and radio journalist Lara Logan (L) holds an interview with former CIA Director John Brennan during the SALT conference in Las Vegas, Nevada, U.S. May 18, 2017. REUTERS/Richard Brian
UGANDA-SOUTHSUDAN/
RTX2ZDQV
February 02, 2017
Ugandan Minister of State for Foreign Affairs Okello Oryem poses with a cricket bat, signed by west Indian...
Kampala, Uganda
Ugandan Minister of State for Foreign Affairs Okello Oryem poses in his office in Kampala
Ugandan Minister of State for Foreign Affairs Okello Oryem poses with a cricket bat, signed by west Indian legend Brian Lara, in his office in Kampala, Uganda, February 2, 2017. REUTERS/Ed Cropley
USA-TRUMP/INAUGURATION
RTSWJOF
January 20, 2017
Jared Kushner stands with Vanessa Trump, wife of Donald Trump Jr and Lara Yunaska (R), wife of Eric Trump...
Washington, UNITED STATES
Jared Kushner stands with Vanessa Trump, wife of Donald Trump Jr and Lara Yunaska, wife of Eric Trump...
Jared Kushner stands with Vanessa Trump, wife of Donald Trump Jr and Lara Yunaska (R), wife of Eric Trump during inauguration ceremonies swearing in Donald Trump as the 45th president of the United States on the West front of the U.S. Capitol in Washington, U.S., January 20, 2017. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
USA-ELECTION/REPUBLICANS
RTSISE2
July 20, 2016
Donald Trump's children (L-R): Donald Trump Jr., Ivanka Trump, Eric Trump, Eric Trump's wife Lara Yunaska...
Cleveland, UNITED STATES
Donald Trump's children celebrate after announcing the votes to put their father over the top to win...
Donald Trump's children (L-R): Donald Trump Jr., Ivanka Trump, Eric Trump, Eric Trump's wife Lara Yunaska and Tiffany Trump (R), celebrate after announcing the votes of the New York delegation to put their father over the top to win the Republican presidential nomination during the second day of the Republican National Convention in Cleveland, Ohio, U.S. July 19, 2016. REUTERS/Brian Snyder TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
USA-ELECTION/REPUBLICANS
RTSIRQU
July 20, 2016
Donald Trump's children (L-R): Donald Trump Jr., Ivanka Trump, Eric Trump, Eric Trump's wife Lara Yunaska...
Cleveland, UNITED STATES
Donald Trump's children celebrate after announcing the votes to put their father over the top to win...
Donald Trump's children (L-R): Donald Trump Jr., Ivanka Trump, Eric Trump, Eric Trump's wife Lara Yunaska and Tiffany Trump (R), celebrate after announcing the votes of the New York delegation to put their father over the top to win the Republican presidential nomination during the second day of the Republican National Convention in Cleveland, Ohio, U.S. July 19, 2016. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
GOLF-MEN-CHAMPIONSHIP/
RTSFV6H
May 25, 2016
Britain Golf - BMW PGA Championship - Wentworth Club, Virginia Water, Surrey, England - 25/5/16
Brian...
United Kingdom
BMW PGA Championship
Britain Golf - BMW PGA Championship - Wentworth Club, Virginia Water, Surrey, England - 25/5/16
Brian Lara and his caddie during the Pro-Am
Mandatory Credit: Action Images / Paul Childs
Livepic
EDITORIAL USE ONLY.
GOLF-MEN-CHAMPIONSHIP/
RTSFV61
May 25, 2016
Britain Golf - BMW PGA Championship - Wentworth Club, Virginia Water, Surrey, England - 25/5/16
Brian...
United Kingdom
BMW PGA Championship
Britain Golf - BMW PGA Championship - Wentworth Club, Virginia Water, Surrey, England - 25/5/16
Brian Lara in action during the Pro-Am
Mandatory Credit: Action Images / Paul Childs
Livepic
EDITORIAL USE ONLY.
CRIC/
RTS1MJ4
September 17, 2015
Cricket - Help for Heroes XI v Rest of the World XI - Cricket for Heroes T20 Charity Match - The Kia...
United Kingdom
Help for Heroes XI v Rest of the World XI - Cricket for Heroes T20 Charity Match
Cricket - Help for Heroes XI v Rest of the World XI - Cricket for Heroes T20 Charity Match - The Kia Oval - 17/9/15
Help for Heroes XI's Andrew Strauss and Graeme Swann celebrate the wicket of Rest of the World XI's Brian Lara (right)
Mandatory Credit: Action Images / Paul Childs
Livepic
EDITORIAL USE ONLY.
SOCCER-USA/
RTS1MB0
September 17, 2015
Feb 6, 2020; Los Angeles, California, USA; Costa Rica starting eleven pose for a team photo prior to...
Los Angeles, multiple countries
Soccer: CONCACAF Women's Olympic Qualifying-Costa Rica at Canada
Feb 6, 2020; Los Angeles, California, USA; Costa Rica starting eleven pose for a team photo prior to the game against Canada during the CONCACAF Women's Olympic Qualifying soccer tournament at Dignity Health Sports Park. Mandatory Credit: Kelvin Kuo-USA TODAY Sports
CRIC/
RTS1M6Y
September 17, 2015
Cricket - Help for Heroes XI v Rest of the World XI - Cricket for Heroes T20 Charity Match - The Kia...
United Kingdom
Help for Heroes XI v Rest of the World XI - Cricket for Heroes T20 Charity Match
Cricket - Help for Heroes XI v Rest of the World XI - Cricket for Heroes T20 Charity Match - The Kia Oval - 17/9/15
Rest of the World XI's Brian Lara watches as Help for Heroes XI's Andrew Strauss dives to stop a boundary
Mandatory Credit: Action Images / Paul Childs
Livepic
EDITORIAL USE ONLY.
CRICKET-AUSTRALIA/HUGHES
RTR4GHN6
December 03, 2014
Former Australian cricketer Shane Warne (R) and former West Indies cricketer Brian Lara arrive at the...
MACKSVILLE, Australia
Former Australian cricketer Shane Warne and former West Indies cricketer Brian Lara arrive at the funeral...
Former Australian cricketer Shane Warne (R) and former West Indies cricketer Brian Lara arrive at the funeral of Australian cricketer Phillip Hughes in his home town of Macksville, December 3, 2014. Australia bid an emotional farewell to cricketer Phillip Hughes with a live coast-to-coast broadcast allowing a nation to unite in celebration and remembrance of the life of a sportsman cut down in his prime. REUTERS/Jason Reed (AUSTRALIA - Tags: SPORT CRICKET OBITUARY)
CRICKET-AUSTRALIA/HUGHES
RTR4GHMY
December 03, 2014
Former Australian cricketer Shane Warne (L) and former West Indies cricketer Brian Lara arrive at the...
MACKSVILLE, Australia
Former Australian cricketer Shane Warne and former West Indies cricketer Brian Lara arrive at the funeral...
Former Australian cricketer Shane Warne (L) and former West Indies cricketer Brian Lara arrive at the funeral of Australian cricketer Phillip Hughes in his home town of Macksville, December 3, 2014. Australia bid an emotional farewell to cricketer Phillip Hughes Wednesday with a live coast-to-coast broadcast allowing a nation to unite in celebration and remembrance of the life of a sportsman cut down in his prime. REUTERS/Jason Reed (AUSTRALIA - Tags: SPORT CRICKET OBITUARY)
TRINIDAD/
RTR37O70
September 08, 2012
A man holds three placards at the Brian Lara promenade after union members marched during a demonstration...
Port Of Spain, Trinidad and Tobago
A man holds three placards at the Brian Lara promenade after union members marched during a demonstration...
A man holds three placards at the Brian Lara promenade after union members marched during a demonstration in Port of Spain September 7, 2012. The protest, which was organised by the Joint Trade Union Movement, saw thousands of unionized workers demonstrating against the non-settlement of wage negotiations and the government's upcoming announcement of austerity measures at the end of the month. REUTERS/Andrea De Silva (TRINIDAD AND TOBAGO - Tags: CIVIL UNREST BUSINESS POLITICS)
TRINIDAD/
RTR37O6Y
September 08, 2012
A placard stands is seen on the Brian Lara promenade after union members marched during a demonstration...
Port Of Spain, Trinidad and Tobago
A placard stands is seen on the Brian Lara promenade after union members marched during a demonstration...
A placard stands is seen on the Brian Lara promenade after union members marched during a demonstration in Port of Spain September 7, 2012. The protest, which was organised by the Joint Trade Union Movement, saw thousands of unionized workers demonstrating against the non-settlement of wage negotiations and the government's upcoming announcement of austerity measures at the end of the month. REUTERS/Andrea De Silva (TRINIDAD AND TOBAGO - Tags: BUSINESS POLITICS CIVIL UNREST)
CRICKET-ENGLAND/
RTR328LO
May 18, 2012
Ex-West Indies cricket captain Brian Lara rings the bell before play on the second day of the first cricket...
London, United Kingdom
Ex-West Indies captain Lara rings the bell before play on the second day of first cricket test match...
Ex-West Indies cricket captain Brian Lara rings the bell before play on the second day of the first cricket test match between England and the West Indies at Lord's Cricket Ground in London May 18, 2012. REUTERS/Philip Brown (BRITAIN - Tags: SPORT CRICKET)
TRINIDAD/
RTR31HCG
May 02, 2012
World record holder cricketer Brian Lara (C) poses for a photo with Miss Universe 1977 Janelle Penny...
Port Of Spain, Trinidad and Tobago
Cricketer Brian Lara poses for a photo with Miss Universe 1977 Commissiong-Chow and Miss World 1986 La...
World record holder cricketer Brian Lara (C) poses for a photo with Miss Universe 1977 Janelle Penny Commissiong-Chow (L) and Miss World 1986 Giselle La Ronde-West during a luncheon hosted by Trinidad and Tobago's Prime Minister Kamla Persad Bissessar for Canada's Governor-General David Johnston, at a diplomatic centre in the capital Port of Spain May 1, 2012. Johnston and his wife Sharon are on a state visit to Trinidad and Tobago. REUTERS/Andrea De Silva (TRINIDAD AND TOBAGO - Tags: POLITICS ENTERTAINMENT SPORT CRICKET)
TRINIDAD/
RTR2Y6GE
February 21, 2012
Former West Indies cricket batsman and world record holder Brian Lara (R) plays mas during the Jouvert...
Port Of Spain, Trinidad and Tobago
Former West Indies cricket batsman Lara plays mas during Jouvert celebrations marking the start of the...
Former West Indies cricket batsman and world record holder Brian Lara (R) plays mas during the Jouvert celebrations, a revellery of mas, music, mud and paint which marks the start of the two-day Trinidad Carnival street parade, in the capital city Port of Spain February 20, 2012. REUTERS/Andrea De Silva (TRINIDAD AND TOBAGO - Tags: ENTERTAINMENT SOCIETY)
TRINIDAD/
RTR2JNF4
March 09, 2011
West Indies' cricketer Brian Charles Lara parades on stage with a friend during the presentation by the...
Port Of Spain, Trinidad and Tobago
West Indies' cricketer Brian Lara parades on stage with a friend during the presentation by the band...
West Indies' cricketer Brian Charles Lara parades on stage with a friend during the presentation by the band "Tribe" at Queen's Park Savannah, Port of Spain March 8, 2011. REUTERS/Andrea De Silva (TRINIDAD AND TOBAGO - Tags: SOCIETY SPORT CRICKET)
TRINIDAD/
RTR2JNEK
March 09, 2011
West Indies' cricketer Brian Charles Lara parades on stage with a friend during the presentation by the...
Port Of Spain, Trinidad and Tobago
West Indies' cricketer Brian Lara parades on stage with a friend during the presentation by the band...
West Indies' cricketer Brian Charles Lara parades on stage with a friend during the presentation by the band "Tribe" at Queen's Park Savannah, Port of Spain March 8, 2011. REUTERS/Andrea De Silva (TRINIDAD AND TOBAGO - Tags: SOCIETY SPORT CRICKET)
TRINIDAD/
RTR2JNE6
March 09, 2011
West Indies' cricketer Brian Charles Lara parades on stage with a friend during the presentation by the...
Port Of Spain, Trinidad and Tobago
West Indies' cricketer Brian Lara parades on stage with a friend during the presentation by the band...
West Indies' cricketer Brian Charles Lara parades on stage with a friend during the presentation by the band "Tribe" at Queen's Park Savannah, Port of Spain March 8, 2011. REUTERS/Andrea De Silva (TRINIDAD AND TOBAGO - Tags: SOCIETY SPORT CRICKET)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK9L
February 07, 2011
A worker packs cricket bats before they are dispatched for sale at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles)...
Meerut, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
A worker packs cricket bats before they are dispatched for sale at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 31, 2011, as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. The company produces an average of 150,000 bats and 220,000 balls every year, using willow from England and India's northern Kashmir region. Ten percent of its products are exported, mainly to the cricketing heartlands of the UK, Australia and neighbours Pakistan and Bangladesh. Picture taken January 31, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS SPORT CRICKET)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK9K
February 07, 2011
A worker adjusts the grip on the handle of a cricket bat at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast...
Meerut, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
A worker adjusts the grip on the handle of a cricket bat at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 31, 2011, as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. The company produces an average of 150,000 bats and 220,000 balls every year, using willow from England and India's northern Kashmir region. Ten percent of its products are exported, mainly to the cricketing heartlands of the UK, Australia and neighbours Pakistan and Bangladesh. Picture taken January 31, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS SPORT CRICKET)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK9J
February 07, 2011
A worker packs bats into cardboard boxes at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi,...
Meerut, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
A worker packs bats into cardboard boxes at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 28, 2011, as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. The company produces an average of 150,000 bats and 220,000 balls every year, using willow from England and India's northern Kashmir region. Ten percent of its products are exported, mainly to the cricketing heartlands of the UK, Australia and neighbours Pakistan and Bangladesh. Picture taken January 28, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS SPORT CRICKET)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK9I
February 07, 2011
A worker carries cricket bats after their edges were filed to a smooth finish at a factory in Meerut,...
None, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
A worker carries cricket bats after their edges were filed to a smooth finish at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 28, 2011, as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. The company produces an average of 150,000 bats and 220,000 balls every year, using willow from England and India's northern Kashmir region. Ten percent of its products are exported, mainly to the cricketing heartlands of the UK, Australia and neighbours Pakistan and Bangladesh. Picture taken January 28, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SPORT CRICKET BUSINESS SOCIETY)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK9H
February 07, 2011
A worker wraps a cloth on the cane handle of a bat after its edges were filed to a smooth finish at a...
None, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
A worker wraps a cloth on the cane handle of a bat after its edges were filed to a smooth finish at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 31, 2011, as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. The company produces an average of 150,000 bats and 220,000 balls every year, using willow from England and India's northern Kashmir region. Ten percent of its products are exported, mainly to the cricketing heartlands of the UK, Australia and neighbours Pakistan and Bangladesh. Picture taken January 31, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SPORT CRICKET BUSINESS SOCIETY)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK9G
February 07, 2011
Worker file the edges of cricket bats to a smooth finish at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast...
None, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
Worker file the edges of cricket bats to a smooth finish at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 31, 2011, as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. The company produces an average of 150,000 bats and 220,000 balls every year, using willow from England and India's northern Kashmir region. Ten percent of its products are exported, mainly to the cricketing heartlands of the UK, Australia and neighbours Pakistan and Bangladesh. Picture taken January 31, 2011. Picture taken January 31, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SPORT CRICKET BUSINESS SOCIETY)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK9E
February 07, 2011
A worker files the edges of a cricket bat to a smooth finish at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles)...
None, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
A worker files the edges of a cricket bat to a smooth finish at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 28, 2011, as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. The company produces an average of 150,000 bats and 220,000 balls every year, using willow from England and India's northern Kashmir region. Ten percent of its products are exported, mainly to the cricketing heartlands of the UK, Australia and neighbours Pakistan and Bangladesh. Picture taken January 28, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SPORT CRICKET BUSINESS SOCIETY)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK9D
February 07, 2011
A worker files the edges of a cricket bat to a smooth finish at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles)...
None, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
A worker files the edges of a cricket bat to a smooth finish at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 31, 2011, as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. The company produces an average of 150,000 bats and 220,000 balls every year, using willow from England and India's northern Kashmir region. Ten percent of its products are exported, mainly to the cricketing heartlands of the UK, Australia and neighbours Pakistan and Bangladesh. Picture taken January 31, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SPORT CRICKET BUSINESS SOCIETY)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK9C
February 07, 2011
Workers file the edges of a cricket bat to a smooth finish at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast...
None, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
Workers file the edges of a cricket bat to a smooth finish at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 31, 2011, as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. The company produces an average of 150,000 bats and 220,000 balls every year, using willow from England and India's northern Kashmir region. Ten percent of its products are exported, mainly to the cricketing heartlands of the UK, Australia and neighbours Pakistan and Bangladesh. Picture taken January 31, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SPORT CRICKET SOCIETY BUSINESS)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK9B
February 07, 2011
A worker files the edges of a cricket bat to a smooth finish at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles)...
None, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
A worker files the edges of a cricket bat to a smooth finish at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 28, 2011, as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. The company produces an average of 150,000 bats and 220,000 balls every year, using willow from England and India's northern Kashmir region. Ten percent of its products are exported, mainly to the cricketing heartlands of the UK, Australia and neighbours Pakistan and Bangladesh. Picture taken January 28, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SPORT CRICKET BUSINESS SOCIETY)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK9A
February 07, 2011
A worker files the edges of a cricket bat to a smooth finish at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles)...
None, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
A worker files the edges of a cricket bat to a smooth finish at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 31, 2011, as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. The company produces an average of 150,000 bats and 220,000 balls every year, using willow from England and India's northern Kashmir region. Ten percent of its products are exported, mainly to the cricketing heartlands of the UK, Australia and neighbours Pakistan and Bangladesh. Picture taken January 31, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SPORT CRICKET BUSINESS SOCIETY)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK99
February 07, 2011
Workers file the edges of cricket bats to a smooth finish and fit cane sticks onto the handles at a factory...
Meerut, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
Workers file the edges of cricket bats to a smooth finish and fit cane sticks onto the handles at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 28, 2011, as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. The company produces an average of 150,000 bats and 220,000 balls every year, using willow from England and India's northern Kashmir region. Ten percent of its products are exported, mainly to the cricketing heartlands of the UK, Australia and neighbours Pakistan and Bangladesh. Picture taken January 28, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS SPORT CRICKET)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK91
February 07, 2011
Workers file the edges of cricket bats to a smooth finish and fit cane sticks onto the handles at a factory...
Meerut, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
Workers file the edges of cricket bats to a smooth finish and fit cane sticks onto the handles at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 28, 2011, as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. The company produces an average of 150,000 bats and 220,000 balls every year, using willow from England and India's northern Kashmir region. Ten percent of its products are exported, mainly to the cricketing heartlands of the UK, Australia and neighbours Pakistan and Bangladesh. Picture taken January 28, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS SPORT CRICKET)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK90
February 07, 2011
Workers file the edges of cricket bats to a smooth finish and fit cane sticks onto the handles at a factory...
Meerut, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
Workers file the edges of cricket bats to a smooth finish and fit cane sticks onto the handles at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 28, 2011, as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. The company produces an average of 150,000 bats and 220,000 balls every year, using willow from England and India's northern Kashmir region. Ten percent of its products are exported, mainly to the cricketing heartlands of the UK, Australia and neighbours Pakistan and Bangladesh. Picture taken January 28, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS SPORT CRICKET)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK8Z
February 07, 2011
Workers file the edges of cane sticks to form handles for cricket bats at a factory in Meerut, 80 km...
Meerut, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
Workers file the edges of cane sticks to form handles for cricket bats at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 31, 2011, as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. The company produces an average of 150,000 bats and 220,000 balls every year, using willow from England and India's northern Kashmir region. Ten percent of its products are exported, mainly to the cricketing heartlands of the UK, Australia and neighbours Pakistan and Bangladesh. Picture taken January 31, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS SPORT CRICKET)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK8T
February 07, 2011
A worker cuts a pice of willow to make a bat at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi,...
Meerut, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
A worker cuts a pice of willow to make a bat at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 31, 2011, as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. The company produces an average of 150,000 bats and 220,000 balls every year, using willow from England and India's northern Kashmir region. Ten percent of its products are exported, mainly to the cricketing heartlands of the UK, Australia and neighbours Pakistan and Bangladesh. Picture taken January 31, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS SPORT CRICKET)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK8S
February 07, 2011
A worker carves pieces of willow to make cricket bats at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast...
Meerut, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
A worker carves pieces of willow to make cricket bats at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 31, 2011, as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. The company produces an average of 150,000 bats and 220,000 balls every year, using willow from England and India's northern Kashmir region. Ten percent of its products are exported, mainly to the cricketing heartlands of the UK, Australia and neighbours Pakistan and Bangladesh. Picture taken January 31, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SPORT CRICKET SOCIETY BUSINESS)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK8L
February 07, 2011
A string-wrapped spherical core and two leather halves are weighed before they are made into a cricket...
Meerut, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
A string-wrapped spherical core and two leather halves are weighed before they are made into a cricket ball at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, February 3, 2011, as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. The cricket balls weigh between 155 and 163 gm (0.3 and 0.4 pounds). The factory produces around 600 balls a day, and each costs retailers 60-600 rupees ($1.30-$13). BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. India's top cricketers are revered in a country where the sport is almost a religion. Devoid of heavy machinery, the workshop is filled with the thuds of hammers on leather, banging of cork into cores, and the tinkle of needle on steel as dozens of men furiously stitch together 600 balls every day. The workers are paid 5,000 rupees ($110) a month, plus performance-related bonuses. Picture taken January 31, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS SPORT CRICKET)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK8K
February 07, 2011
A worker wraps strings around a cork as part of the cricket ball making process at a factory in Meerut,...
Meerut, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
A worker wraps strings around a cork as part of the cricket ball making process at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, February 3, 2011 as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. The factory produces around 600 balls a day, and each costs retailers 60-600 rupees ($1.30-$13). BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. India's top cricketers are revered in a country where the sport is almost a religion. Devoid of heavy machinery, the workshop is filled with the thuds of hammers on leather, banging of cork into cores, and the tinkle of needle on steel as dozens of men furiously stitch together 600 balls every day. The workers are paid 5,000 rupees ($110) a month, plus performance-related bonuses. Picture taken February 3, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS SPORT CRICKET)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK8J
February 07, 2011
A worker cuts a piece of tanned leather which will be used to make cricket balls at a factory in Meerut,...
Meerut, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
A worker cuts a piece of tanned leather which will be used to make cricket balls at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, February 3, 2011 as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. The factory produces around 600 balls a day, and each costs retailers 60-600 rupees ($1.30-$13). BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. India's top cricketers are revered in a country where the sport is almost a religion. Devoid of heavy machinery, the workshop is filled with the thuds of hammers on leather, banging of cork into cores, and the tinkle of needle on steel as dozens of men furiously stitch together 600 balls every day. The workers are paid 5,000 rupees ($110) a month, plus performance-related bonuses. Picture taken February 3, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS SPORT CRICKET)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK8I
February 07, 2011
A worker uses a hammer to shape a cork wrapped in strings into a spherical core as part of the cricket...
Meerut, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
A worker uses a hammer to shape a cork wrapped in strings into a spherical core as part of the cricket ball making process at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, February 3, 2011 as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. The factory produces around 600 balls a day, and each costs retailers 60-600 rupees ($1.30-$13). BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. India's top cricketers are revered in a country where the sport is almost a religion. Devoid of heavy machinery, the workshop is filled with the thuds of hammers on leather, banging of cork into cores, and the tinkle of needle on steel as dozens of men furiously stitch together 600 balls every day. The workers are paid 5,000 rupees ($110) a month, plus performance-related bonuses. Picture taken February 3, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS SPORT CRICKET)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK8H
February 07, 2011
A worker stitches two leather halves together as part of the cricket ball making process at a factory...
Meerut, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
A worker stitches two leather halves together as part of the cricket ball making process at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, February 3, 2011 as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. The factory produces around 600 balls a day, and each costs retailers 60-600 rupees ($1.30-$13). BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. India's top cricketers are revered in a country where the sport is almost a religion. Devoid of heavy machinery, the workshop is filled with the thuds of hammers on leather, banging of cork into cores, and the tinkle of needle on steel as dozens of men furiously stitch together 600 balls every day. The workers are paid 5,000 rupees ($110) a month, plus performance-related bonuses. Picture taken February 3, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS SPORT CRICKET)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK8G
February 07, 2011
A worker colours pieces of leather which will be used to make cricket balls at a factory in Meerut, 80...
Meerut, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
A worker colours pieces of leather which will be used to make cricket balls at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 31, 2011, as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. The factory produces around 600 balls a day, and each costs retailers 60-600 rupees ($1.30-$13). BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. India's top cricketers are revered in a country where the sport is almost a religion. Devoid of heavy machinery, the workshop is filled with the thuds of hammers on leather, banging of cork into cores, and the tinkle of needle on steel as dozens of men furiously stitch together 600 balls every day. The workers are paid 5,000 rupees ($110) a month, plus performance-related bonuses. Picture taken January 31, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS SPORT CRICKET)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK8F
February 07, 2011
Workers carry cricket balls to be packed at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi,...
Meerut, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
Workers carry cricket balls to be packed at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 31, 2011 as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. The factory produces around 600 balls a day, and each costs retailers 60-600 rupees ($1.30-$13). BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. India's top cricketers are revered in a country where the sport is almost a religion. Devoid of heavy machinery, the workshop is filled with the thuds of hammers on leather, banging of cork into cores, and the tinkle of needle on steel as dozens of men furiously stitch together 600 balls every day. The workers are paid 5,000 rupees ($110) a month, plus performance-related bonuses. Picture taken January 31, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS SPORT CRICKET)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK8E
February 07, 2011
A worker shines cricket balls before packing them at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast...
Meerut, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
A worker shines cricket balls before packing them at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 31, 2011, as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. The factory produces around 600 balls a day, and each costs retailers 60-600 rupees ($1.30-$13). BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. India's top cricketers are revered in a country where the sport is almost a religion. Devoid of heavy machinery, the workshop is filled with the thuds of hammers on leather, banging of cork into cores, and the tinkle of needle on steel as dozens of men furiously stitch together 600 balls every day. The workers are paid 5,000 rupees ($110) a month, plus performance-related bonuses. Picture taken January 31, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS SPORT CRICKET)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK8D
February 07, 2011
Workers pack cricket balls at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 31, 2011...
Meerut, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
Workers pack cricket balls at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 31, 2011 as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. The factory produces around 600 balls a day, and each costs retailers 60-600 rupees ($1.30-$13). BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. India's top cricketers are revered in a country where the sport is almost a religion. Devoid of heavy machinery, the workshop is filled with the thuds of hammers on leather, banging of cork into cores, and the tinkle of needle on steel as dozens of men furiously stitch together 600 balls every day. The workers are paid 5,000 rupees ($110) a month, plus performance-related bonuses. Picture taken January 31, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS SPORT CRICKET)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK8C
February 07, 2011
A worker stamps balls before they are packed at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi,...
Meerut, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
A worker stamps balls before they are packed at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 31, 2011, as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. The factory produces around 600 balls a day, and each costs retailers 60-600 rupees ($1.30-$13). BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. India's top cricketers are revered in a country where the sport is almost a religion. Devoid of heavy machinery, the workshop is filled with the thuds of hammers on leather, banging of cork into cores, and the tinkle of needle on steel as dozens of men furiously stitch together 600 balls every day. The workers are paid 5,000 rupees ($110) a month, plus performance-related bonuses. Picture taken January 31, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS SPORT CRICKET)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK8B
February 07, 2011
A worker shines cricket balls before packing them at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast...
Meerut, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
A worker shines cricket balls before packing them at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 31, 2011 as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. The factory produces around 600 balls a day, and each costs retailers 60-600 rupees ($1.30-$13). BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. India's top cricketers are revered in a country where the sport is almost a religion. Devoid of heavy machinery, the workshop is filled with the thuds of hammers on leather, banging of cork into cores, and the tinkle of needle on steel as dozens of men furiously stitch together 600 balls every day. The workers are paid 5,000 rupees ($110) a month, plus performance-related bonuses. Picture taken January 31, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS SPORT CRICKET)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK8A
February 07, 2011
A worker stitches two leather halves together as part of the cricket ball making process at a factory...
Meerut, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
A worker stitches two leather halves together as part of the cricket ball making process at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 28, 2011, as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. The factory produces around 600 balls a day, and each costs retailers 60-600 rupees ($1.30-$13). BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. India's top cricketers are revered in a country where the sport is almost a religion. Devoid of heavy machinery, the workshop is filled with the thuds of hammers on leather, banging of cork into cores, and the tinkle of needle on steel as dozens of men furiously stitch together 600 balls every day. The workers are paid 5,000 rupees ($110) a month, plus performance-related bonuses. Picture taken January 28, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS SPORT CRICKET)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK89
February 07, 2011
A worker stitches two leather halves together with a spherical core inside the leather halves as part...
Meerut, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
A worker stitches two leather halves together with a spherical core inside the leather halves as part of a cricket ball making process at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 28, 2011 as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket World Cup. The factory produces around 600 balls a day, and each costs retailers 60-600 rupees ($1.30-$13). BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. India's top cricketers are revered in a country where the sport is almost a religion. Devoid of heavy machinery, the workshop is filled with the thuds of hammers on leather, banging of cork into cores, and the tinkle of needle on steel as dozens of men furiously stitch together 600 balls every day. The workers are paid 5,000 rupees ($110) a month, plus performance-related bonuses. Picture taken January 28, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS SPORT CRICKET)
CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
RTXXK88
February 07, 2011
A worker uses a hammer to shape a cork wrapped with strings into a spherical core to make a cricket ball...
Meerut, India
To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS
A worker uses a hammer to shape a cork wrapped with strings into a spherical core to make a cricket ball at a factory in Meerut, 80 km (50 miles) northeast of Delhi, January 28, 2011, as cricket equipment makers race to meet a demand surge ahead of the Cricket world Cup. The factory produces around 600 balls a day, and each costs retailers 60-600 rupees ($1.30-$13). BDM, a family cricket equipment business for almost 90 years, has made bats, balls and other equipment for most of India's top cricketers, and international stars such as Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and the West Indies legend Brian Lara. India's top cricketers are revered in a country where the sport is almost a religion. Devoid of heavy machinery, the workshop is filled with the thuds of hammers on leather, banging of cork into cores, and the tinkle of needle on steel as dozens of men furiously stitch together 600 balls every day. The workers are paid 5,000 rupees ($110) a month, plus performance-related bonuses. Picture taken January 28, 2011. To match CRICKET/INDIA-MANUFACTURERS/ REUTERS/Parivartan Sharma (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY BUSINESS SPORT CRICKET)
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