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Search results for: Nerve

In the Headlines
In the Headlines
India's 1.3 billion people under lockdown
60 PICTURES
Sport
Sport
Bianca Andreescu beats Serena Williams to win U.S. Open
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Pictures Report
Pictures Report
Bianca Andreescu beats Serena Williams to win U.S. Open
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Shane Lowry wins British Open
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SPAIN-CULTURE/BULLS
RTS2LYDO
July 12, 2019
First time bull runner Heather Welch, 38, from Florida, U.S., poses on the street at the San Fermin festival...
Pamplona, Spain
First time bull runner Heather Welch, 38, from Florida, U.S., poses on the street at the San Fermin festival...
First time bull runner Heather Welch, 38, from Florida, U.S., poses on the street at the San Fermin festival in Pamplona, Spain, July 12, 2019. "It was on my husband's bucket list and I decided to ran with him. It was very exciting, nerve wrecking and aggressive, but I still felt safe. The police did a very good job making sure that the majority of the people who were there were capable of being there. There were more female runners than I expected, but I was actually surprised at the number of female police officers and I really appreciated that," Welch says. REUTERS/Jon Nazca
Pictures Report
Pictures Report
New mothers suffer nerves, guilt as maternity leave ends
15 PICTURES
Wider Image
Wider Image
New mothers suffer nerves, guilt as maternity leave ends
15 PICTURES
GLOBAL-PARENTS/
RTX6PVPF
March 06, 2019
Natalia Bulgakova, 31, a lawyer at a consulting company, her husband Anatoly, an economic analyst, and...
Moscow, Russia
The Wider Image: New mothers suffer nerves, guilt as maternity leave ends
Natalia Bulgakova, 31, a lawyer at a consulting company, her husband Anatoly, an economic analyst, and their seven-month-old son Gleb pose for a portrait in their apartment in Moscow, Russia, February 17, 2019. Natalia has been on maternity leave for nine months and is going back to work in second half of March. "It's pleasant that you'll go back to doing what you were doing before the maternity leave, going back to the previous rhythm of life. But at the end of the day, of course, the child gives you far more positive emotions. Of course, I would like to somehow balance that lifestyle and this one, so as to give equally to the child. At the same time, going out to work still means that I will be gone for most of the day and would be able to spend time with the kid only in the evening and on weekends." Statutory maternity leave in Russia can be as long as three years. It can be claimed by any relative - a mother, father, grandmother, grandfather or child's guardian. Recipients receive their average monthly income for a period of 140 days - 70 days before and 70 after giving birth - but this sum is capped at a maximum total of 301,000 roubles. The maternity leave is paid by the employer, which is then reimbursed by the state. After this initial period, recipients are paid 40% of their average monthly income for up to 1.5 years, but no more than 26,152 roubles a month. Pay is not guaranteed for the period between 1.5 and three years. During the whole period of maternity leave, employer is obliged to guarantee the working position to the mother or the carer. REUTERS/Maxim Shemetov SEARCH "MOTHERS GLOBAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
GLOBAL-PARENTS/
RTX6PVPD
March 06, 2019
Lucie Sol, 32, a social worker, her boyfriend, Rudie Jonkmans, 34, a cook, and their 22-week-old baby...
Purmerend, Netherlands
The Wider Image: New mothers suffer nerves, guilt as maternity leave ends
Lucie Sol, 32, a social worker, her boyfriend, Rudie Jonkmans, 34, a cook, and their 22-week-old baby Lena Amelie pose for a photograph inside their house on the first day Lucie went back to work, in Purmerend, the Netherlands, February 18, 2019. The statutory maternity leave in the Netherlands is between 10 to 12 weeks. "It's crazy. After 10-12 weeks it was just getting better to breastfeed but still my whole world was upside down," Lucie said. She took an extra three months off, extending her leave to 27 weeks in total. Rudie received two days of official paternity leave, but took three extra weeks of holiday time to be with his family. Paternity leave in the Netherlands has been extended this year, to a maximum of five days, but that improvement came too late for Rudie as his daughter was born in 2018. "I feel bad leaving her behind. She's only 5.5 months old so I want to keep her close. It comes with a lot of guilt," Lucie said. She believes maternity leave should be at least one year long. "The Netherlands is a very rich and advanced country, but when it comes to maternity leave we are quite behind", Lucie said. REUTERS/Eva Plevier SEARCH "MOTHERS GLOBAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
GLOBAL-PARENTS/
RTX6PVPB
March 06, 2019
Alesya Rutsevich, 28, an ophthalmologist, her husband Pyotr, 28, a programmer, and their son Daniil,...
Minsk, Belarus
The Wider Image: New mothers suffer nerves, guilt as maternity leave ends
Alesya Rutsevich, 28, an ophthalmologist, her husband Pyotr, 28, a programmer, and their son Daniil, 3, pose for a photograph at their house in the week Alesya went back to work, in Minsk, Belarus, February 23, 2019. Under statutory maternity leave in Belarus mothers are paid their average monthly income for 70 days before birth and 56 days afterwards. Childcare leave can be taken for up to three years after the birth by any working relative or child's guardian. Recipients are paid a fixed sum according to the number of children in the family. Alesya went back to work after three years of paid leave. "I wanted to continue my professional activity to develop as a professional, not just as a mother but it was very scary and I had some doubts that maybe I shouldn't return", Alesya said. "The main thing is not to worry, not to panic because first shift is very emotional." Daniil now goes to kindergarten. "Three years is enough to raise a child, develop their basic habit, how to behave in a team, with children, with parents. At three, he is already such a small adult." REUTERS/Vasily Fedosenko SEARCH "MOTHERS GLOBAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
GLOBAL-PARENTS/
RTX6PVP6
March 06, 2019
Tatiana Barcellos, 37, a civil servant for the Federal Prosecutor's Office, her eight-month-old daughter...
Rio De Janeiro, Brazil
The Wider Image: New mothers suffer nerves, guilt as maternity leave ends
Tatiana Barcellos, 37, a civil servant for the Federal Prosecutor's Office, her eight-month-old daughter Alice, and her husband Marcelo Valenca, 39, a teacher at a navy school, pose for a photograph on the day Tatiana went back to work, at their home in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, January 28, 2019. The statutory leave for mothers who work in the public sector in Brazil is 120 to 180 days. Fathers are entitled to five days. Tatiana took two months holidays in addition to six months maternity leave. Marcelo had 20 days of paternity leave. "I feel anxious and worried that my absence will cause stress to my baby. I think mothers should have at least one year of maternity leave, considering the physical and emotional needs of babies in full development", Tatiana said. "I had six months of maternity leave only because I am a federal worker ... I think 180 days is still not enough to meet to the needs of a newborn baby." REUTERS/Pilar Olivares SEARCH "MOTHERS GLOBAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
GLOBAL-PARENTS/
RTX6PVP3
March 06, 2019
Gabriela Rodriguez, 32, her husband Cesar Dacchille, 46, and their six-month-old son Gianluca, pose for...
Caracas, Venezuela
The Wider Image: New mothers suffer nerves, guilt as maternity leave ends
Gabriela Rodriguez, 32, her husband Cesar Dacchille, 46, and their six-month-old son Gianluca, pose for a portrait at the their apartment in the week Gabriela went back to work, in Caracas, Venezuela, February 8, 2019. Statutory maternity leave in Venezuela is six weeks before giving birth and 20 weeks afterwards. Paternity leave is two weeks. "There are two difficulties. One is physiological and the other is psychological. The psychological one feels like I'm abandoning (him), because he has depended on me for the last six months and leaving him alone - well, with my mother, as I am lucky to have her - is difficult. But you get used to it", Gabriela said. REUTERS/Carlos Barria SEARCH "MOTHERS GLOBAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
GLOBAL-PARENTS/
RTX6PVOX
March 06, 2019
Nahla Mohamed Abdel Rahman, 37, a professor at faculty of applied arts, holds her three-month-old baby...
Cairo, Egypt
The Wider Image: New mothers suffer nerves, guilt as maternity leave ends
Nahla Mohamed Abdel Rahman, 37, a professor at faculty of applied arts, holds her three-month-old baby Younis, at their house in her first week back at work, in Cairo, Egypt, February 22, 2019. Nahla took only three months off work for her maternity leave. Nahla's husband Ahmed Saleh Sobhie, 39, works as an accountant at the Eye Bank. He didn't take any leave. By the Egyptian labour law, mothers can take between three and four months off in paid maternity leave, and up to two years in unpaid leave. Fathers cannot take any paternity leave. Nahla goes to work five days a week and her sister takes care of her baby as nurseries are too expensive for her. "I always feel worried and afraid when I leave Younis, feeding and sleeping times are still too hard to control, that's why I always keep calling my sister Heba to make sure my baby is fine", she said. "I think it would be better to have longer period of time with my baby, until he is six months old. By then, he can start eating and won't rely totally on breastfeeding." REUTERS/Hayam Adel SEARCH "MOTHERS GLOBAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
GLOBAL-PARENTS/
RTX6PVOV
March 06, 2019
Ana Huanca, 34, her six-week-old baby Luciana, her elder daughter Anabel, 5, and husband Luis Quaquira,...
La Paz, Bolivia
The Wider Image: New mothers suffer nerves, guilt as maternity leave ends
Ana Huanca, 34, her six-week-old baby Luciana, her elder daughter Anabel, 5, and husband Luis Quaquira, 44, a mechanic, pose for a photograph at their food shop in La Paz, Bolivia, February 26, 2019. In Bolivia, mothers are entitled to 15 days of maternity leave before they give birth and 45 days after they've given birth. Fathers are entitled to three days. However Ana and Luis are among the majority of Bolivian workers who have no regular jobs which would entitle them to benefits like maternity leave. Huanca returned to work two weeks after giving birth and she take cares of the baby herself as she works. "I felt good, it was a normal delivery and she was born healthy," she said of returning to work so soon after giving birth. Luis, who works as a mechanic, independently, didn't take any leave "The only leave I allowed myself was the day my daughter was born", he said. REUTERS/David Mercado SEARCH "MOTHERS GLOBAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
GLOBAL-PARENTS/
RTX6PVOT
March 06, 2019
Natalia Segredo, an attorney working for a legal firm, and her husband Mathias Moscardi, a self employed...
Montevideo, Uruguay
The Wider Image: New mothers suffer nerves, guilt as maternity leave ends
Natalia Segredo, an attorney working for a legal firm, and her husband Mathias Moscardi, a self employed businessman who imports toys, pose with their three-month-old baby Alfonsina in the week Natalia went back to work, in Montevideo, Uruguay, February 14, 2019. Natalia returned to work on February 11 after 98 days of paid maternity leave. "Going back to work generates insecurity and anguish. Anguish for not knowing how my daughter will react to my absence; insecurity for thinking that I can stop producing milk, that the baby can refuse to take a bottle or otherwise refuse to breastfeed if she gets used to the bottle. Fear that being so small, she may feel that I am leaving her aside and a deep feeling that I am abandoning it", Natalia said. REUTERS/Andres Stapff SEARCH "MOTHERS GLOBAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
GLOBAL-PARENTS/
RTX6PVOQ
March 06, 2019
Marlena Mucha, 31, her husband Wojciech Flakiewicz, 39, and sons Borys, 4, and Julek, 1, pose for a photograph...
Warsaw, Poland
The Wider Image: New mothers suffer nerves, guilt as maternity leave ends
Marlena Mucha, 31, her husband Wojciech Flakiewicz, 39, and sons Borys, 4, and Julek, 1, pose for a photograph at their apartment in Warsaw, Poland, February 26, 2019. Marlena took 52 weeks of paid maternity leave. In Poland, a woman who is employed, can take to 52 weeks of paid leave after the birth of a child, and be paid around 80 percent of her salary. The father is entitled to two weeks of paid paternity leave, but he may also take over some part of the mother's leave. "For the first month I will work only 4-5 hours daily. This way the process of leaving my son, will be more gradual. So I will have some time to get used to it. But it is difficult at the beginning. I believe it is harder for me than for him", Marlena said. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel SEARCH "MOTHERS GLOBAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
GLOBAL-PARENTS/
RTX6PVOK
March 06, 2019
Blanca Eschbach, 32, poses for a portrait with her daughter Olivia on her first day back at work after...
San Antonio, UNITED STATES
The Wider Image: New mothers suffer nerves, guilt as maternity leave ends
Blanca Eschbach, 32, poses for a portrait with her daughter Olivia on her first day back at work after a 10-week maternity leave in San Antonio, Texas, U.S., March 4, 2019. Blanca is a psychology coordinator at South Texas Children's home and her husband, Jonathan, 30, works as a merchandiser at Home Depot. "I'm just now getting...to know her and her routine and her cues, and now I have to turn her over to these strangers to help me raise her while I'm at work", Blanca said. "I feel like I'm...missing out on her during this very important time." The United States is the only industrialised nation that does not guarantee paid family leave to its citizens, according to the Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD), and many families are faced with difficult choices, which can result in huge financial and emotional strain. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare SEARCH "MOTHERS GLOBAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
GLOBAL-PARENTS/
RTX6PVOG
March 06, 2019
Itziar Rufo Lopez, 42, who works in the communication department of a business foundation, poses with...
Madrid, Spain
The Wider Image: New mothers suffer nerves, guilt as maternity leave ends
Itziar Rufo Lopez, 42, who works in the communication department of a business foundation, poses with her husband Manuel Blazquez, 41, and their son Asier, five and a half months old, at their home a day after Itziar returned to work, in Madrid, Spain, February 26, 2019. Statutory maternity leave in Spain is 16 weeks. Rufo added her vacation and breastfeeding times to her maternity leave. "It should be extended to a whole year, when you have already introduced other foods apart from breast milk", she said. "I'm happy about returning to my professional life, but I also would like to spend more time with him, especially now that he's beginning to interact with us. Now is the time when you begin to really enjoy your baby, when he gives you a smile back. I think we go back to work just when we begin to really enjoy our babies." As of March 6, paid paternity leave in Spain has been extended from five to eight weeks. REUTERS/Susana Vera SEARCH "MOTHERS GLOBAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
GLOBAL-PARENTS/
RTX6PVO9
March 06, 2019
Jenny Shrestha, 34, who works as a supervisor at Prime Commercial Bank LTD, holds her three-months-old...
Kathmandu, Nepal
The Wider Image: New mothers suffer nerves, guilt as maternity leave ends
Jenny Shrestha, 34, who works as a supervisor at Prime Commercial Bank LTD, holds her three-months-old son Aayan Shrestha as she poses for a photograph along with her husband Ashish Shrestha, 35, and elder son Aayush Shrestha, 7, in the week Jenny went back to work, in Kathmandu, Nepal, February 25, 2019. Jenny was on a maternity leave for two months and Ashish for ten days. The statutory maternity leave in Nepal is 98 days. "I fell very sad because I'm very attached to my child and it's very hard to leave him", Jenny said. "At least six months would be the fair amount of maternity leave." She said her mother and sister will help take care of her baby. REUTERS/Navesh Chitrakar SEARCH "MOTHERS GLOBAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
GLOBAL-PARENTS/
RTX6PVO6
March 06, 2019
Public relations account director Peiru Ng, 32, poses with her husband, finance manager Kenny Lee, 33,...
Singapore, Singapore
The Wider Image: New mothers suffer nerves, guilt as maternity leave ends
Public relations account director Peiru Ng, 32, poses with her husband, finance manager Kenny Lee, 33, and their two-and-a-half year old daughter Faith and 12-week-old son Scott in her first week back at work, at their home in Singapore, February 17, 2019. Singaporean mothers are by and large entitled to 16 weeks of paid maternity leave while fathers are allowed two weeks of leave. Peiru chose to end her maternity leave after 12 weeks, four weeks earlier than she is entitled, because of a busy period at work. "Having my work is like having me time. I feel that work makes me a better mum. Of course, this is not to say that there's anything wrong with being a stay-at-home mum, but personally I like the sense of also leading a life for myself and not solely playing the role of a mother", she said, "It's better to have things more flexible and to see maternity leave in a more long-term way rather than a one-off, (and) to have a workplace more parent-friendly, allowing us to take leave as and when we need to. Kenny took five days off even though his company allows him two months. "I just take this as and when needed", he said, "I think, two weeks for dads is pathetic. One or two months would be great for the family bonding time. But practically and realistically, it's hard because it's difficult to detach from work." REUTERS/Feline Lim SEARCH "MOTHERS GLOBAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
GLOBAL-PARENTS/
RTX6PVO4
March 06, 2019
Many new mothers worldwide express anxiety and guilt about leaving their babies to return to work, and...
Cairo, Egypt
The Wider Image: New mothers suffer nerves, guilt as maternity leave ends
Many new mothers worldwide express anxiety and guilt about leaving their babies to return to work, and some worry their nations' maternity policies reflect societies that value productivity over raising children. In a series of interviews for Reuters ahead of International Women's Day on March 8, mothers from the United States to Uruguay to South Africa to Singapore told of their concerns about stopping work to give birth and look after their newborns. An Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) report in 2016 found that among OECD countries, mothers are on average entitled to 18 weeks of paid maternity leave around childbirth. But the range is vast. While some countries - such as Britain and Russia, offer many months or even several years of maternity leave, the United States is the only country to offer no statutory entitlement to paid leave on a national basis. REUTERS/ SEARCH "MOTHERS GLOBAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY. Matching text: GLOBAL-PARENTS/
GLOBAL-PARENTS/
RTX6PVO0
March 06, 2019
Ferzanah Essack, 36, a software developer and her husband Hassan Essack, 37, a software developer, pose...
Cape Town, South Africa
The Wider Image: New mothers suffer nerves, guilt as maternity leave ends
Ferzanah Essack, 36, a software developer and her husband Hassan Essack, 37, a software developer, pose for a portrait with their 4.5-month-old baby Salma on the morning of Ferzanah's first day back to work, in Cape Town, South Africa, February 18, 2019. South African labour law allows mothers to take four months of consecutive maternity leave although employers are not obliged to pay employees during this time. Ferzanah was on leave for five months in total - four months maternity leave, two weeks annual leave and two more weeks of unpaid leave. She says six to seven months would be more reasonable amount of maternity leave. Hassan took 10 days off. "I think paternity leave should be longer. 10 days isn't enough. Fathers also need time to bond with the newborns." Ferzanah said she is nervous and a bit scared about leaving baby Salma and returning to work. "Nervous, very nervous, scared little bit, but I think I'm ok, I'm ok, I'll survive," she said of leaving her baby to go to work. Grandparents will be taking care of the baby while parents are at work. "We pay (for childcare) in love and kisses", she said. "With lots of love, because it's the grannies," Ferzanah said. REUTERS/Sumaya Hisham SEARCH "MOTHERS GLOBAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRITAIN-EU/
RTX6PLUW
March 04, 2019
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack...
Salisbury, United Kingdom
Britain's PM May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian...
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal, Britain March 4, 2019. Adrian Dennis/Pool via REUTERS
BRITAIN-EU/
RTX6PLUV
March 04, 2019
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack...
Salisbury, United Kingdom
Britain's PM May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian...
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal, Britain March 4, 2019. Adrian Dennis/Pool via REUTERS
BRITAIN-EU/
RTX6PLUT
March 04, 2019
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack...
Salisbury, United Kingdom
Britain's PM May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian...
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal, Britain March 4, 2019. Adrian Dennis/Pool via REUTERS
BRITAIN-EU/
RTX6PLUS
March 04, 2019
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack...
Salisbury, United Kingdom
Britain's PM May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian...
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal, Britain March 4, 2019. Adrian Dennis/Pool via REUTERS
BRITAIN-EU/
RTX6PLUR
March 04, 2019
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack...
Salisbury, United Kingdom
Britain's PM May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian...
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal, Britain March 4, 2019. Adrian Dennis/Pool via REUTERS
BRITAIN-EU/
RTX6PLHB
March 04, 2019
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack...
Salisbury, United Kingdom
Britain's PM May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian...
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal, Britain March 4, 2019. Adrian Dennis/Pool via REUTERS
BRITAIN-EU/
RTX6PLHA
March 04, 2019
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack...
Salisbury, United Kingdom
Britain's PM May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian...
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal, Britain March 4, 2019. Adrian Dennis/Pool via REUTERS
BRITAIN-EU/
RTX6PLH9
March 04, 2019
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack...
Salisbury, United Kingdom
Britain's PM May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian...
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal, Britain March 4, 2019. Adrian Dennis/Pool via REUTERS
BRITAIN-EU/
RTX6PLH8
March 04, 2019
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack...
Salisbury, United Kingdom
Britain's PM May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian...
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal, Britain March 4, 2019. Adrian Dennis/Pool via REUTERS
BRITAIN-EU/
RTX6PLH7
March 04, 2019
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack...
Salisbury, United Kingdom
Britain's PM May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian...
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal, Britain March 4, 2019. Adrian Dennis/Pool via REUTERS
BRITAIN-EU/
RTX6PLH6
March 04, 2019
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack...
Salisbury, United Kingdom
Britain's PM May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian...
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal, Britain March 4, 2019. Adrian Dennis/Pool via REUTERS
BRITAIN-EU/
RTX6PLH4
March 04, 2019
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack...
Salisbury, United Kingdom
Britain's PM May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian...
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal, Britain March 4, 2019. Adrian Dennis/Pool via REUTERS
BRITAIN-EU/
RTX6PLH3
March 04, 2019
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack...
Salisbury, United Kingdom
Britain's PM May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian...
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal, Britain March 4, 2019. Adrian Dennis/Pool via REUTERS
BRITAIN-EU/
RTX6PLH1
March 04, 2019
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack...
Salisbury, United Kingdom
Britain's PM May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian...
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal, Britain March 4, 2019. Adrian Dennis/Pool via REUTERS
BRITAIN-EU/
RTX6PLH0
March 04, 2019
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack...
Salisbury, United Kingdom
Britain's PM May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian...
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal, Britain March 4, 2019. Adrian Dennis/Pool via REUTERS
BRITAIN-EU/
RTX6PLGA
March 04, 2019
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack...
Salisbury, United Kingdom
Britain's PM May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian...
Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May visits the city of Salisbury one year after the nerve agent attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal, Britain March 4, 2019. Adrian Dennis/Pool via REUTERS
BRITAIN-RUSSIA/SKRIPAL-HOUSE
RTS29XPO
January 09, 2019
A scaffolder works at the site of former spy Sergei Skripal's house, in Salisbury, Britain January 9,...
Salisbury, United Kingdom
Works at Skripal's house for nerve-agent decontamination, in Salisbury
A scaffolder works at the site of former spy Sergei Skripal's house, in Salisbury, Britain January 9, 2019. REUTERS/Peter Nicholls
BRITAIN-RUSSIA/SKRIPAL-HOUSE
RTS29XPN
January 09, 2019
A scaffolder works at the site of former spy Sergei Skripal's house, in Salisbury, Britain January 9,...
Salisbury, United Kingdom
Works at Skripal's house for nerve-agent decontamination, in Salisbury
A scaffolder works at the site of former spy Sergei Skripal's house, in Salisbury, Britain January 9, 2019. REUTERS/Peter Nicholls
BRITAIN-RUSSIA/SKRIPAL-HOUSE
RTS29WUZ
January 09, 2019
A police officer stands guard as a scaffolder works at the site of former spy Sergei Skripal's house,...
Salisbury, United Kingdom
Works at Skripal's house for nerve-agent decontamination, in Salisbury
A police officer stands guard as a scaffolder works at the site of former spy Sergei Skripal's house, in Salisbury, Britain January 9, 2019. REUTERS/Peter Nicholls
BRITAIN-RUSSIA/SKRIPAL-HOUSE
RTS29WOS
January 09, 2019
A scaffolder works at the site of former spy Sergei Skripal's house, in Salisbury, Britain January 9,...
Salisbury, United Kingdom
Works at Skripal's house for nerve-agent decontamination, in Salisbury
A scaffolder works at the site of former spy Sergei Skripal's house, in Salisbury, Britain January 9, 2019. REUTERS/Peter Nicholls
BRITAIN-RUSSIA/SKRIPAL-HOUSE
RTS29WOR
January 09, 2019
A scaffolder works at the site of former spy Sergei Skripal's house, in Salisbury, Britain January 9,...
Salisbury, United Kingdom
Works at Skripal's house for nerve-agent decontamination, in Salisbury
A scaffolder works at the site of former spy Sergei Skripal's house, in Salisbury, Britain January 9, 2019. REUTERS/Peter Nicholls
BRITAIN-RUSSIA/SKRIPAL-HOUSE
RTS29WLZ
January 09, 2019
A police officer walks in front of the house of former spy Sergei Skripal, in Salisbury, Britain January...
Salisbury, United Kingdom
Works at Skripal's house for nerve-agent decontamination, in Salisbury
A police officer walks in front of the house of former spy Sergei Skripal, in Salisbury, Britain January 9, 2019. REUTERS/Peter Nicholls
BRITAIN-RUSSIA/SKRIPAL-HOUSE
RTS29WLK
January 09, 2019
A worker unloads a truck in front of the house of former spy Sergei Skripal, in Salisbury, Britain January...
Salisbury, United Kingdom
Works at Skripal's house for nerve-agent decontamination, in Salisbury
A worker unloads a truck in front of the house of former spy Sergei Skripal, in Salisbury, Britain January 9, 2019. REUTERS/Peter Nicholls
EGYPT-HEALTH/BEES
RTS25UBG
November 13, 2018
An Egyptian patient, who suffers from nerve problems in his back and neck, receives bee-sting therapy...
Cairo, Egypt
An Egyptian patient receives bee-sting therapy by Haj Omar Abulhassan in the treatment room of his home...
An Egyptian patient, who suffers from nerve problems in his back and neck, receives bee-sting therapy by Haj Omar Abulhassan in the treatment room of his home in Cairo, Egypt, November 10, 2018. Picture taken November 10, 2018. REUTERS/Amr Abdallah Dalsh
EGYPT-HEALTH/BEES
RTS25UAQ
November 13, 2018
A patient who suffers from nerve problems receives bee-sting therapy by Haj Omar Abulhassan at the treatment...
Cairo, Egypt
A patient receives bee-sting therapy by Haj Omar Abulhassan, at the treatment room of his home in Cairo...
A patient who suffers from nerve problems receives bee-sting therapy by Haj Omar Abulhassan at the treatment room of his home in Cairo, Egypt, November 10, 2018. Picture taken November 10, 2018. REUTERS/Amr Abdallah Dalsh
BRITAIN-RUSSIA/UN
RTS20BF8
September 06, 2018
Britain's Ambassador to the United Nations, Karen Pierce, speaks to the United Nations Security Council...
New York, UNITED STATES
Britain's Ambassador to the United Nations, Karen Pierce, speaks to the United Nations Security Council...
Britain's Ambassador to the United Nations, Karen Pierce, speaks to the United Nations Security Council during a meeting about a chemical attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal and his daughter using a military-grade nerve agent, at the U.N. headquarters in New York City, U.S., September 6, 2018. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid
BRITAIN-RUSSIA/UN
RTS20BER
September 06, 2018
Britain's Ambassador to the United Nations, Karen Pierce, speaks to Francois Delattre, French Ambassador...
New York, UNITED STATES
Britain's Ambassador to the United Nations, Karen Pierce, speaks to Francois Delattre, French Ambassador...
Britain's Ambassador to the United Nations, Karen Pierce, speaks to Francois Delattre, French Ambassador to the UN, following a United Nations Security Council meeting about a chemical attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal and his daughter using a military-grade nerve agent, at the U.N. headquarters in New York City, U.S., September 6, 2018. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid
BRITAIN-RUSSIA/UN
RTS20BEK
September 06, 2018
Britain's Ambassador to the United Nations, Karen Pierce, speaks to the United Nations Security Council...
New York, UNITED STATES
Britain's Ambassador to the United Nations, Karen Pierce, speaks to the United Nations Security Council...
Britain's Ambassador to the United Nations, Karen Pierce, speaks to the United Nations Security Council during a meeting about a chemical attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal and his daughter using a military-grade nerve agent, at the U.N. headquarters in New York City, U.S., September 6, 2018. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid
BRITAIN-RUSSIA/UN
RTS20BE2
September 06, 2018
Britain's Ambassador to the United Nations, Karen Pierce, speaks to the United Nations Security Council...
New York, UNITED STATES
Britain's Ambassador to the United Nations, Karen Pierce, speaks to the United Nations Security Council...
Britain's Ambassador to the United Nations, Karen Pierce, speaks to the United Nations Security Council during a meeting about a chemical attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal and his daughter using a military-grade nerve agent, at the U.N. headquarters in New York City, U.S., September 6, 2018. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid
BRITAIN-RUSSIA/UN
RTS20BDT
September 06, 2018
Vassily Nebenzia, Russian Ambassador to the United Nations, speaks during a United Nations Security Council...
New York, UNITED STATES
Vassily Nebenzia, Russian Ambassador to the United Nations, speaks during a United Nations Security Council...
Vassily Nebenzia, Russian Ambassador to the United Nations, speaks during a United Nations Security Council meeting about a chemical attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal and his daughter using a military-grade nerve agent, at the U.N. headquarters in New York City, U.S., September 6, 2018. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid
BRITAIN-RUSSIA/UN
RTS20BDE
September 06, 2018
Vassily Nebenzia, Russian Ambassador to the United Nations, exits following a United Nations Security...
New York, UNITED STATES
Vassily Nebenzia, Russian Ambassador to the United Nations, exits following a United Nations Security...
Vassily Nebenzia, Russian Ambassador to the United Nations, exits following a United Nations Security Council meeting about a chemical attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal and his daughter using a military-grade nerve agent, at the U.N. headquarters in New York City, U.S., September 6, 2018. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid
BRITAIN-RUSSIA/UN
RTS20BC3
September 06, 2018
Vassily Nebenzia, Russian Ambassador to the United Nations, speaks during a United Nations Security Council...
New York, UNITED STATES
Vassily Nebenzia, Russian Ambassador to the United Nations, speaks during a United Nations Security Council...
Vassily Nebenzia, Russian Ambassador to the United Nations, speaks during a United Nations Security Council meeting about a chemical attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal and his daughter using a military-grade nerve agent, at the U.N. headquarters in New York City, U.S., September 6, 2018. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid
BRITAIN-RUSSIA/UN
RTS20BC2
September 06, 2018
Vassily Nebenzia, Russian Ambassador to the United Nations, speaks during a United Nations Security Council...
New York, UNITED STATES
Vassily Nebenzia, Russian Ambassador to the United Nations, speaks during a United Nations Security Council...
Vassily Nebenzia, Russian Ambassador to the United Nations, speaks during a United Nations Security Council meeting about a chemical attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal and his daughter using a military-grade nerve agent, at the U.N. headquarters in New York City, U.S., September 6, 2018. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid
BRITAIN-RUSSIA/UN
RTS20B73
September 06, 2018
Vassily Nebenzia, Russian Ambassador to the United Nations, attends a United Nations Security Council...
New York, UNITED STATES
Vassily Nebenzia, Russian Ambassador to the United Nations, attends a United Nations Security Council...
Vassily Nebenzia, Russian Ambassador to the United Nations, attends a United Nations Security Council meeting about a chemical attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal and his daughter using a military-grade nerve agent, at the U.N. headquarters in New York City, U.S., September 6, 2018. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid
BRITAIN-RUSSIA/UN
RTS20B6M
September 06, 2018
Vassily Nebenzia, Russian Ambassador to the United Nations, attends a United Nations Security Council...
New York, UNITED STATES
Vassily Nebenzia, Russian Ambassador to the United Nations, attends a United Nations Security Council...
Vassily Nebenzia, Russian Ambassador to the United Nations, attends a United Nations Security Council meeting about a chemical attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal and his daughter using a military-grade nerve agent, at the U.N. headquarters in New York City, U.S., September 6, 2018. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid
BRITAIN-RUSSIA/UN
RTS20B00
September 06, 2018
UK Ambassador to the United Nations, Karen Pierce, speaks to the United Nations Security Council during...
New York, UNITED STATES
UK Ambassador to the UN, Karen Pierce, speaks to the UN Security Council during a meeting about a chemical...
UK Ambassador to the United Nations, Karen Pierce, speaks to the United Nations Security Council during a meeting about a chemical attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal and his daughter using a military-grade nerve agent, at the U.N. headquarters in New York City, U.S., September 6, 2018. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid
BRITAIN-RUSSIA/UN
RTS20AZY
September 06, 2018
UK Ambassador to the United Nations, Karen Pierce, speaks to the United Nations Security Council during...
New York, UNITED STATES
UK Ambassador to the UN, Karen Pierce, speaks to the UN Security Council during a meeting about a chemical...
UK Ambassador to the United Nations, Karen Pierce, speaks to the United Nations Security Council during a meeting about a chemical attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal and his daughter using a military-grade nerve agent, at the U.N. headquarters in New York City, U.S., September 6, 2018. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid
BRITAIN-RUSSIA/UN
RTS20AZX
September 06, 2018
UK Ambassador to the United Nations, Karen Pierce, speaks to the United Nations Security Council during...
New York, UNITED STATES
UK Ambassador to the UN, Karen Pierce, speaks to the UN Security Council during a meeting about a chemical...
UK Ambassador to the United Nations, Karen Pierce, speaks to the United Nations Security Council during a meeting about a chemical attack on former Russian spy Sergei Skripal and his daughter using a military-grade nerve agent, at the U.N. headquarters in New York City, U.S., September 6, 2018. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid
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