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Search results for: North-Africa

EBRD-NORTHAFRICA/
RTR31SFB
May 09, 2012
Thomas Mirow, President of the European Bank for Reconstruction and Development (EBRD), speaks during...
Tunisia, Tunisia
To match Interview EBRD-NORTHAFRICA/
Thomas Mirow, President of the European Bank for Reconstruction and Development (EBRD), speaks during an interview with Reuters in Tunis May 3, 2012. The EBRD hopes to eventually attract investment of 7.5 billion euros a year in North Africa and Jordan to support democratic transition and help economies recover from the 2011 revolutions, its president said. Picture taken May 3, 2012. To match Interview EBRD-NORTHAFRICA/ REUTERS/Anis Mili (TUNISIA - Tags: BUSINESS)
EBRD-NORTHAFRICA/
RTR31SFA
May 09, 2012
Thomas Mirow, President of the European Bank for Reconstruction and Development (EBRD), speaks during...
Tunisia, Tunisia
To match Interview EBRD-NORTHAFRICA/
Thomas Mirow, President of the European Bank for Reconstruction and Development (EBRD), speaks during an interview with Reuters in Tunis May 3, 2012. The EBRD hopes to eventually attract investment of 7.5 billion euros a year in North Africa and Jordan to support democratic transition and help economies recover from the 2011 revolutions, its president said. Picture taken May 3, 2012. To match Interview EBRD-NORTHAFRICA/ REUTERS/Anis Mili (TUNISIA - Tags: BUSINESS HEADSHOT)
EBRD-NORTHAFRICA/
RTR31SF9
May 09, 2012
Thomas Mirow, President of the European Bank for Reconstruction and Development (EBRD), speaks during...
Tunisia, Tunisia
To match Interview EBRD-NORTHAFRICA/
Thomas Mirow, President of the European Bank for Reconstruction and Development (EBRD), speaks during an interview with Reuters in Tunis May 3, 2012. The EBRD hopes to eventually attract investment of 7.5 billion euros a year in North Africa and Jordan to support democratic transition and help economies recover from the 2011 revolutions, its president said. Picture taken May 3, 2012. To match Interview EBRD-NORTHAFRICA/ REUTERS/Anis Mili (TUNISIA - Tags: BUSINESS)
EU-BORDERS/NORTHAFRICA
RTR2JEQO
March 03, 2011
EU's border agency Frontex Executive Director Ilkka Laitinen smiles during an interview with Reuters...
Warsaw, Poland
To match interview EU-BORDERS/NORTHAFRICA
EU's border agency Frontex Executive Director Ilkka Laitinen smiles during an interview with Reuters at the Frontex office in Warsaw, March 3, 2011. The European Union may face a huge inflow of illegal migrants from restive Arab countries, though major traffic so far has been seen only from Tunisia, the head of the EU's border agency Frontex said on Thursday. To match interview EU-BORDERS/NORTHAFRICA REUTERS/Kacper Pempel (POLAND - Tags: POLITICS HEADSHOT SOCIETY)
EU-BORDERS/NORTHAFRICA
RTR2JEQ2
March 03, 2011
EU's border agency Frontex Executive Director Ilkka Laitinen speaks during an interview with Reuters...
Warsaw, Poland
To match interview EU-BORDERS/NORTHAFRICA
EU's border agency Frontex Executive Director Ilkka Laitinen speaks during an interview with Reuters at the Frontex office in Warsaw, March 3, 2011. The European Union may face a huge inflow of illegal migrants from restive Arab countries, though major traffic so far has been seen only from Tunisia, the head of the EU's border agency Frontex said on Thursday. To match interview EU-BORDERS/NORTHAFRICA REUTERS/Kacper Pempel (POLAND - Tags: POLITICS HEADSHOT SOCIETY)
EU-BORDERS/NORTHAFRICA
RTR2JEPZ
March 03, 2011
EU's border agency Frontex Executive Director Ilkka Laitinen speaks during an interview with Reuters...
Warsaw, Poland
To match interview EU-BORDERS/NORTHAFRICA
EU's border agency Frontex Executive Director Ilkka Laitinen speaks during an interview with Reuters at the Frontex office in Warsaw, March 3, 2011. The European Union may face a huge inflow of illegal migrants from restive Arab countries, though major traffic so far has been seen only from Tunisia, the head of the EU's border agency Frontex said on Thursday. To match interview EU-BORDERS/NORTHAFRICA REUTERS/Kacper Pempel (POLAND - Tags: POLITICS HEADSHOT SOCIETY)
EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
RTR2DV5H
May 14, 2010
A veiled woman smiles as another talks to journalists in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to...
Algiers, Algeria
To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
A veiled woman smiles as another talks to journalists in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to ban full face veils has stoked debate in Europe and also provoked strong reactions across the Mediterranean in North Africa, where many of France's Muslims trace their origins. People in North Africa are split between those who see the proposed ban -- a version of which has already been approved by Belgium's lower house of parliament -- as an attack on Islam, and those who applaud Europe for defending secular values. Picture taken May 10, 2010. To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra (ALGERIA - Tags: POLITICS RELIGION SOCIETY)
EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
RTR2DV5G
May 14, 2010
Women in hijabs walk out of a shop in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to ban full face veils...
Algiers, Algeria
To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
Women in hijabs walk out of a shop in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to ban full face veils has stoked debate in Europe and also provoked strong reactions across the Mediterranean in North Africa, where many of France's Muslims trace their origins. People in North Africa are split between those who see the proposed ban -- a version of which has already been approved by Belgium's lower house of parliament -- as an attack on Islam, and those who applaud Europe for defending secular values. Picture taken May 10, 2010. To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra (ALGERIA - Tags: POLITICS RELIGION SOCIETY)
EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
RTR2DV5F
May 14, 2010
Veiled woman walks in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to ban full face veils has stoked debate...
Algiers, Algeria
To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
Veiled woman walks in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to ban full face veils has stoked debate in Europe and also provoked strong reactions across the Mediterranean in North Africa, where many of France's Muslims trace their origins. People in North Africa are split between those who see the proposed ban -- a version of which has already been approved by Belgium's lower house of parliament -- as an attack on Islam, and those who applaud Europe for defending secular values. Picture taken May 10, 2010. To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra (ALGERIA - Tags: POLITICS RELIGION SOCIETY)
EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
RTR2DV5D
May 14, 2010
Women in different styles of dress walk in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to ban full face...
Algiers, Algeria
To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
Women in different styles of dress walk in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to ban full face veils has stoked debate in Europe and also provoked strong reactions across the Mediterranean in North Africa, where many of France's Muslims trace their origins. People in North Africa are split between those who see the proposed ban -- a version of which has already been approved by Belgium's lower house of parliament -- as an attack on Islam, and those who applaud Europe for defending secular values. Picture taken May 10, 2010. To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra (ALGERIA - Tags: POLITICS RELIGION SOCIETY)
EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
RTR2DV5C
May 14, 2010
Veiled woman walks out of a shop in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to ban full face veils has...
Algiers, Algeria
To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
Veiled woman walks out of a shop in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to ban full face veils has stoked debate in Europe and also provoked strong reactions across the Mediterranean in North Africa, where many of France's Muslims trace their origins. People in North Africa are split between those who see the proposed ban -- a version of which has already been approved by Belgium's lower house of parliament -- as an attack on Islam, and those who applaud Europe for defending secular values. Picture taken May 10, 2010. To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra (ALGERIA - Tags: POLITICS RELIGION SOCIETY)
EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
RTR2DV5B
May 14, 2010
Women in different styles of dress wait at a bus stop in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to...
Algiers, Algeria
To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
Women in different styles of dress wait at a bus stop in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to ban full face veils has stoked debate in Europe and also provoked strong reactions across the Mediterranean in North Africa, where many of France's Muslims trace their origins. People in North Africa are split between those who see the proposed ban -- a version of which has already been approved by Belgium's lower house of parliament -- as an attack on Islam, and those who applaud Europe for defending secular values. Picture taken May 10, 2010. To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra (ALGERIA - Tags: POLITICS RELIGION SOCIETY)
EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
RTR2DV5A
May 14, 2010
Students wearing modern hijabs talk on their mobile phones outside their university in Algiers May 10,...
Algiers, Algeria
To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
Students wearing modern hijabs talk on their mobile phones outside their university in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to ban full face veils has stoked debate in Europe and also provoked strong reactions across the Mediterranean in North Africa, where many of France's Muslims trace their origins. People in North Africa are split between those who see the proposed ban -- a version of which has already been approved by Belgium's lower house of parliament -- as an attack on Islam, and those who applaud Europe for defending secular values. Picture taken May 10, 2010. To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra (ALGERIA - Tags: POLITICS RELIGION SOCIETY)
EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
RTR2DV58
May 14, 2010
A woman in traditional dress talks on her mobile phone in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to...
Algiers, Algeria
To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
A woman in traditional dress talks on her mobile phone in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to ban full face veils has stoked debate in Europe and also provoked strong reactions across the Mediterranean in North Africa, where many of France's Muslims trace their origins. People in North Africa are split between those who see the proposed ban -- a version of which has already been approved by Belgium's lower house of parliament -- as an attack on Islam, and those who applaud Europe for defending secular values. To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra (ALGERIA - Tags: POLITICS RELIGION SOCIETY)
EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
RTR2DV57
May 14, 2010
Women in different styles of dress walk in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to ban full face...
Algiers, Algeria
To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
Women in different styles of dress walk in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to ban full face veils has stoked debate in Europe and also provoked strong reactions across the Mediterranean in North Africa, where many of France's Muslims trace their origins. People in North Africa are split between those who see the proposed ban -- a version of which has already been approved by Belgium's lower house of parliament -- as an attack on Islam, and those who applaud Europe for defending secular values. Picture taken May 10, 2010. To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra (ALGERIA - Tags: POLITICS RELIGION SOCIETY)
EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
RTR2DV56
May 14, 2010
Women wearing different styles of the hijab walk in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to ban full...
Algiers, Algeria
To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
Women wearing different styles of the hijab walk in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to ban full face veils has stoked debate in Europe and also provoked strong reactions across the Mediterranean in North Africa, where many of France's Muslims trace their origins. People in North Africa are split between those who see the proposed ban -- a version of which has already been approved by Belgium's lower house of parliament -- as an attack on Islam, and those who applaud Europe for defending secular values. To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra (ALGERIA - Tags: POLITICS RELIGION SOCIETY)
EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
RTR2DV55
May 14, 2010
Women in different styles of dress walk in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to ban full face...
Algiers, Algeria
To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
Women in different styles of dress walk in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to ban full face veils has stoked debate in Europe and also provoked strong reactions across the Mediterranean in North Africa, where many of France's Muslims trace their origins. People in North Africa are split between those who see the proposed ban -- a version of which has already been approved by Belgium's lower house of parliament -- as an attack on Islam, and those who applaud Europe for defending secular values. Picture taken May 10, 2010. To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra (ALGERIA - Tags: POLITICS RELIGION SOCIETY)
EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
RTR2DV54
May 14, 2010
Women wearing hijabs walk in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to ban full face veils has stoked...
Algiers, Algeria
To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
Women wearing hijabs walk in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to ban full face veils has stoked debate in Europe and also provoked strong reactions across the Mediterranean in North Africa, where many of France's Muslims trace their origins. People in North Africa are split between those who see the proposed ban -- a version of which has already been approved by Belgium's lower house of parliament -- as an attack on Islam, and those who applaud Europe for defending secular values. Picture taken May 10, 2010. To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra (ALGERIA - Tags: POLITICS RELIGION SOCIETY)
EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
RTR2DV53
May 14, 2010
Veiled women walk in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to ban full face veils has stoked debate...
Algiers, Algeria
To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA
Veiled women walk in Algiers May 10, 2010. A French proposal to ban full face veils has stoked debate in Europe and also provoked strong reactions across the Mediterranean in North Africa, where many of France's Muslims trace their origins. People in North Africa are split between those who see the proposed ban -- a version of which has already been approved by Belgium's lower house of parliament -- as an attack on Islam, and those who applaud Europe for defending secular values. To match feature EUROPE-VEIL/NORTHAFRICA REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra (ALGERIA - Tags: POLITICS RELIGION SOCIETY)
NORTHAFRICA-OLIVEOIL/
RTR1M2J7
February 07, 2007
A man piles up olives in a traditional olive-oil mill near Chefchaouen, Northern Morocco in this photo...
Chefchaouen, Morocco
To match feature NORTHAFRICA-OLIVEOIL/
A man piles up olives in a traditional olive-oil mill near Chefchaouen, Northern Morocco in this photo taken February 2007. The world's growing taste for olive oil is pouring new life into parts of rural North Africa, where the golden liquid has been a staple since ancient times. However, drought, archaic production methods and poor marketing are a challenge for local producers facing growing competition as more countries slip into the olive oil market. Tunisia and Morocco lack the big energy reserves of their OPEC-member neighbours Algeria and Libya and their dry, hot climates make olive oil a promising alternative export. To match feature NORTHAFRICA-OLIVEOIL/ REUTERS/Rafael Marchante (MOROCCO)
NORTHAFRICA-OLIVEOIL/
RTR1M2J3
February 07, 2007
A woman works in a traditional olive-oil mill near Chefchaouen, Northern Morocco in this photo taken...
Chefchaouen, Morocco
To match feature NORTHAFRICA-OLIVEOIL/
A woman works in a traditional olive-oil mill near Chefchaouen, Northern Morocco in this photo taken February 2007. The world's growing taste for olive oil is pouring new life into parts of rural North Africa, where the golden liquid has been a staple since ancient times. However, drought, archaic production methods and poor marketing are a challenge for local producers facing growing competition as more countries slip into the olive oil market. Tunisia and Morocco lack the big energy reserves of their OPEC-member neighbours Algeria and Libya and their dry, hot climates make olive oil a promising alternative export. To match feature NORTHAFRICA-OLIVEOIL/ REUTERS/Rafael Marchante (MOROCCO)
NORTHAFRICA-OLIVEOIL/
RTR1M2IZ
February 07, 2007
A man works in a traditional olive-oil mill near Chefchaouen, Northern Morocco photo taken February 2007....
Chefchaouen, Morocco
To match feature NORTHAFRICA-OLIVEOIL/
A man works in a traditional olive-oil mill near Chefchaouen, Northern Morocco photo taken February 2007. The world's growing taste for olive oil is pouring new life into parts of rural North Africa, where the golden liquid has been a staple since ancient times. However, drought, archaic production methods and poor marketing are a challenge for local producers facing growing competition as more countries slip into the olive oil market. Tunisia and Morocco lack the big energy reserves of their OPEC-member neighbours Algeria and Libya and their dry, hot climates make olive oil a promising alternative export. To match feature NORTHAFRICA-OLIVEOIL/ REUTERS/Rafael Marchante (MOROCCO)
NORTHAFRICA-OLIVEOIL/
RTR1M2IU
February 07, 2007
A man works in a traditional oil press near Chefchaouen, Northern Morocco photo taken February 2007....
Chefchaouen, Morocco
To match feature NORTHAFRICA-OLIVEOIL/
A man works in a traditional oil press near Chefchaouen, Northern Morocco photo taken February 2007. The world's growing taste for olive oil is pouring new life into parts of rural North Africa, where the golden liquid has been a staple since ancient times. However, drought, archaic production methods and poor marketing are a challenge for local producers facing growing competition as more countries slip into the olive oil market. Tunisia and Morocco lack the big energy reserves of their OPEC-member neighbours Algeria and Libya and their dry, hot climates make olive oil a promising alternative export. To match feature NORTHAFRICA-OLIVEOIL/ REUTERS/Rafael Marchante (MOROCCO)
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