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Search results for: Nukak-Maku

POPE-COLOMBIA/
RTX3FD23
September 08, 2017
Members of the indigenous Nukak Maku community wait to meet Pope Francis during the National Reconciliation...
Villavicencio, Colombia
Members of the indigenous Nukak Maku community wait to meet Pope Francis during the National Reconciliation...
Members of the indigenous Nukak Maku community wait to meet Pope Francis during the National Reconciliation Encounter at "Las Malocas Park" in Villavicencio, Colombia September 8, 2017. REUTERS/Stefano Rellandini
POPE-COLOMBIA/
RTX3FD0J
September 08, 2017
A member of the indigenous Nukak Maku community waits to meet Pope Francis during the National Reconciliation...
Villavicencio, Colombia
A member of the indigenous Nukak Maku community waits to meet Pope Francis during the National Reconciliation...
A member of the indigenous Nukak Maku community waits to meet Pope Francis during the National Reconciliation Encounter at "Las Malocas Park" in Villavicencio, Colombia September 8, 2017. REUTERS/Stefano Rellandini
POPE-COLOMBIA/
RTX3FCZJ
September 08, 2017
A member of the indigenous Nukak Maku community waits to meet Pope Francis during the National Reconciliation...
Villavicencio, Colombia
A member of the indigenous Nukak Maku community waits to meet Pope Francis during the National Reconciliation...
A member of the indigenous Nukak Maku community waits to meet Pope Francis during the National Reconciliation Encounter at "Las Malocas Park" in Villavicencio, Colombia September 8, 2017. REUTERS/Stefano Rellandini
Spotlight
Spotlight
Colombia's last nomadic tribe
18 PICTURES
HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA
RTS2F2S
September 30, 2015
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian people walk on a street in San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province September...
San Jose Del Guaviare, Colombia
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian people walk on a street in San Jose del Guaviare
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian people walk on a street in San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province September 4, 2015. Since emerging from the jungle in 2005, half naked and carrying blowpipes, the Nukak have lived in settlements near the frontier town of San Jose del Guaviare, a humid outpost in the Amazon 400 km (250 miles) southeast of the capital Bogota. Picture taken September 4, 2015. To match Feature HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA REUTERS/John Vizcaino
HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA
RTS2F2R
September 30, 2015
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian people walk on a street in San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province September...
San Jose Del Guaviare, Colombia
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian people walk on a street in San Jose del Guaviare
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian people walk on a street in San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province September 4, 2015. Since emerging from the jungle in 2005, half naked and carrying blowpipes, the Nukak have lived in settlements near the frontier town of San Jose del Guaviare, a humid outpost in the Amazon 400 km (250 miles) southeast of the capital Bogota. Picture taken September 4, 2015. To match Feature HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA REUTERS/John Vizcaino
HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA
RTS2F2O
September 30, 2015
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian woman feeds her baby on a street in San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province...
San Jose Del Guaviare, Colombia
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian woman feeds her baby on a street in San Jose del Guaviare
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian woman feeds her baby on a street in San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province September 4, 2015. Since emerging from the jungle in 2005, half naked and carrying blowpipes, the Nukak have lived in settlements near the frontier town of San Jose del Guaviare, a humid outpost in the Amazon 400 km (250 miles) southeast of the capital Bogota. Picture taken September 4, 2015. To match Feature HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA REUTERS/John Vizcaino
HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA
RTS2F14
September 30, 2015
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian man weaves with his foot in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose...
San Jose Del Guaviare, Colombia
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian man weaves with his foot in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose del...
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian man weaves with his foot in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province September 3, 2015. Since emerging from the jungle in 2005, half naked and carrying blowpipes, the Nukak have lived in settlements near the frontier town of San Jose del Guaviare, a humid outpost in the Amazon 400 km (250 miles) southeast of the capital Bogota. Picture taken September 3, 2015. To match Feature HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA REUTERS/John Vizcaino
HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA
RTS2F0Y
September 30, 2015
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian woman counts money at a park in San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province...
San Jose Del Guaviare, Colombia
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian woman counts money at a park in San Jose del Guaviare
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian woman counts money at a park in San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province September 4, 2015. Since emerging from the jungle in 2005, half naked and carrying blowpipes, the Nukak have lived in settlements near the frontier town of San Jose del Guaviare, a humid outpost in the Amazon 400 km (250 miles) southeast of the capital Bogota. Picture taken September 4, 2015. To match Feature HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA REUTERS/John Vizcaino
HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA
RTS2F08
September 30, 2015
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian Joaquin Niijbe, 27, talks in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose...
San Jose Del Guaviare, Colombia
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian Joaquin Niijbe talks in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose del Guaviare...
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian Joaquin Niijbe, 27, talks in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province September 4, 2015. Since emerging from the jungle in 2005, half naked and carrying blowpipes, the Nukak have lived in settlements near the frontier town of San Jose del Guaviare, a humid outpost in the Amazon 400 km (250 miles) southeast of the capital Bogota. Picture taken September 4, 2015. To match Feature HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA REUTERS/John Vizcaino
HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA
RTS2EZC
September 30, 2015
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian woman and children walk barefoot on a street in San Jose del Guaviare of...
San Jose Del Guaviare, Colombia
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian woman and children walk barefoot on a street in San Jose del Guaviare
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian woman and children walk barefoot on a street in San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province September 3, 2015. Since emerging from the jungle in 2005, half naked and carrying blowpipes, the Nukak have lived in settlements near the frontier town of San Jose del Guaviare, a humid outpost in the Amazon 400 km (250 miles) southeast of the capital Bogota. Picture taken September 3, 2015. To match Feature HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA REUTERS/John Vizcaino
HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA
RTS2EZB
September 30, 2015
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian woman holds her baby in a park in San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province,...
San Jose Del Guaviare, Colombia
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian woman holds her baby in a park in San Jose del Guaviare
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian woman holds her baby in a park in San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province, September 4, 2015. Since emerging from the jungle in 2005, half naked and carrying blowpipes, the Nukak have lived in settlements near the frontier town of San Jose del Guaviare, a humid outpost in the Amazon 400 km (250 miles) southeast of the capital Bogota. Picture taken September 4, 2015. To match Feature HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA REUTERS/John Vizcaino
HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA
RTS2EYR
September 30, 2015
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian children and women are seen in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita in San Jose...
San Jose Del Guaviare, Colombia
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian children and women are seen in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita in San Jose...
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian children and women are seen in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita in San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province September 3, 2015. Since emerging from the jungle in 2005, half naked and carrying blowpipes, the Nukak have lived in settlements near the frontier town of San Jose del Guaviare, a humid outpost in the Amazon 400 km (250 miles) southeast of the capital Bogota. Picture taken September 3, 2015. To match Feature HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA REUTERS/John Vizcaino
HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA
RTS2EYO
September 30, 2015
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boy is seen in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose del Guaviare...
San Jose Del Guaviare, Colombia
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boy is seen in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose del Guaviare
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boy is seen in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province September 3, 2015. Since emerging from the jungle in 2005, half naked and carrying blowpipes, the Nukak have lived in settlements near the frontier town of San Jose del Guaviare, a humid outpost in the Amazon 400 km (250 miles) southeast of the capital Bogota. Picture taken September 3, 2015. To match Feature HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA REUTERS/John Vizcaino
HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA
RTS2EXW
September 30, 2015
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boy is seen on the street in San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province,...
San Jose Del Guaviare, Colombia
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boy is seen on the street in San Jose del Guaviare
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boy is seen on the street in San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province, September 4, 2015. Since emerging from the jungle in 2005, half naked and carrying blowpipes, the Nukak have lived in settlements near the frontier town of San Jose del Guaviare, a humid outpost in the Amazon 400 km (250 miles) southeast of the capital Bogota. Picture taken September 4, 2015. To match Feature HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA REUTERS/John Vizcaino
HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA
RTS2EXD
September 30, 2015
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian youths ride bicycles in San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province, September...
San Jose Del Guaviare, Colombia
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian youths ride bicycles in San Jose del Guaviare
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian youths ride bicycles in San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province, September 4, 2015. Since emerging from the jungle in 2005, half naked and carrying blowpipes, the Nukak have lived in settlements near the frontier town of San Jose del Guaviare, a humid outpost in the Amazon 400 km (250 miles) southeast of the capital Bogota. Picture taken September 4, 2015. To match Feature HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA REUTERS/John Vizcaino
HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA
RTS2EWP
September 30, 2015
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boy rests in a hammock in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose del...
San Jose Del Guaviare, Colombia
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boy rests in a hammock in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose del...
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boy rests in a hammock in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province, September 3, 2015. Since emerging from the jungle in 2005, half naked and carrying blowpipes, the Nukak have lived in settlements near the frontier town of San Jose del Guaviare, a humid outpost in the Amazon 400 km (250 miles) southeast of the capital Bogota. Picture taken September 3, 2015. To match Feature HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA REUTERS/John Vizcaino
HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA
RTS2EW4
September 30, 2015
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boy gestures in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose del Guaviare...
San Jose Del Guaviare, Colombia
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boy gestures in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose del Guaviare
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boy gestures in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province September 3, 2015. Since emerging from the jungle in 2005, half naked and carrying blowpipes, the Nukak have lived in settlements near the frontier town of San Jose del Guaviare, a humid outpost in the Amazon 400 km (250 miles) southeast of the capital Bogota. Picture taken September 3, 2015. To match Feature HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA REUTERS/John Vizcaino TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA
RTS2EVZ
September 30, 2015
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian child rests in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose del Guaviare...
San Jose Del Guaviare, Colombia
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian child rests in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose del Guaviare
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian child rests in a refugee camp at Agua Bonita near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province September 3, 2015. Since emerging from the jungle in 2005, half naked and carrying blowpipes, the Nukak have lived in settlements near the frontier town of San Jose del Guaviare, a humid outpost in the Amazon 400 km (250 miles) southeast of the capital Bogota. Picture taken September 3, 2015. To match Feature HEALTH-MENTAL/COLOMBIA REUTERS/John Vizcaino TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
COLOMBIA/
RTR1Z6OF
April 06, 2008
A Colombian Indian Nukak Maku woman stands in her camp near San Jose del Guaviare, 300km (186 miles)...
San Jose Del Guaviare, Colombia
A Colombian Indian Nukak Maku woman stands in her camp near San Jose del Guaviare
A Colombian Indian Nukak Maku woman stands in her camp near San Jose del Guaviare, 300km (186 miles) southeast of Bogota on April 6, 2008. REUTERS/Jose Miguel Gomez (COLOMBIA)
COLOMBIA/
RTR1Z6OE
April 06, 2008
A Colombian Indian Nukak Maku woman knits a handcraft on her tent near San Jose del Guaviare, 300km (186...
San Jose Del Guaviare, Colombia
A Colombian Indian Nukak Maku woman knits a handcraft on her tent near San Jose del Guaviare
A Colombian Indian Nukak Maku woman knits a handcraft on her tent near San Jose del Guaviare, 300km (186 miles) southeast of Bogota on April 6, 2008. REUTERS/Jose Miguel Gomez (COLOMBIA)
COLOMBIA/
RTR1Z6OC
April 06, 2008
A Colombian Indian Nukak Maku boy rests in a hammock on his tent near San Jose del Guaviare province,...
San Jose Del Guaviare, Colombia
A Colombian Indian Nukak Maku boy rests in a hammock on his tent near San Jose del Guaviare province
A Colombian Indian Nukak Maku boy rests in a hammock on his tent near San Jose del Guaviare province, 300km (186 miles) southeast of Bogota on April 6, 2008. REUTERS/Jose Miguel Gomez (COLOMBIA)
COLOMBIA/
RTR1Z6O9
April 06, 2008
Colombian Indian Nukak Maku boys rest in hammocks on their tent near San Jose del Guaviare, 300km (186...
San Jose Del Guaviare, Colombia
Colombian Indian Nukak Maku boys rest in hammocks on their tent near San Jose del Guaviare
Colombian Indian Nukak Maku boys rest in hammocks on their tent near San Jose del Guaviare, 300km (186 miles) southeast of Bogota on April 6, 2008. REUTERS/Jose Miguel Gomez (COLOMBIA)
COLOMBIA/
RTR1Z6O5
April 06, 2008
Colombian Indian Nukak Maku boys play in a hammock on their tent near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare...
San Jose Del Guaviare, Colombia
Colombian Indian Nukak Maku boys play in a hammock on their tent near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare...
Colombian Indian Nukak Maku boys play in a hammock on their tent near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province, 300km (186 miles) southeast of Bogota on April 6, 2008. REUTERS/Jose Miguel Gomez (COLOMBIA)
COLOMBIA/
RTR1Z6NY
April 06, 2008
A Colombian Indian Nukak Maku boy rests in a hammock on his tent near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare...
San Jose Del Guaviare, Colombia
A Colombian Indian Nukak Maku boy rests in a hammock on his tent near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare...
A Colombian Indian Nukak Maku boy rests in a hammock on his tent near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province, 300km (186 miles) southeast of Bogota on April 6, 2008. REUTERS/Jose Miguel Gomez (COLOMBIA)
COLOMBIA
RTXNHBL
May 13, 2005
Two Colombian Nukak Maku Indian women rest at a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province,...
San Jose De Guaviare, Colombia
Two Colombian Nukak Maku Indian women rest at a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare .....
Two Colombian Nukak Maku Indian women rest at a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province, 300 km (186 miles) southeast of Bogota, in this photo taken on May 12, 2005. [Colombia's last nomadic tribe of native Indians, the Nukak Maku, are being pushed out of their traditional ranges by farmers, armed groups fighting in the country's guerrilla war and by peasants growing coca, the raw material for cocaine. Nowadays they often turn up seeking shelter in jungle towns.] Anthropologists believe there are only 350 members of the tribe, who only had their first contact with modern civilisation in 1988. Picture taken on May 12, 2005.
COLOMBIA
RTXNHBK
May 13, 2005
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boys look at a picture of a nomadic Indian in the jungle at a refugee camp...
San Jose De Guaviare, Colombia
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boys look at a picture of a nomadic Indian in the jungle at a refugee ca.....
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boys look at a picture of a nomadic Indian in the jungle at a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province, 300 km (186 miles) southeast of Bogota, in this photo taken on May 12, 2005. [Colombia's last nomadic tribe of native Indians, the Nukak Maku, are being pushed out of their traditional ranges by farmers, armed groups fighting in the country's guerrilla war and by peasants growing coca, the raw material for cocaine. Nowadays they often turn up seeking shelter in jungle towns.] Anthropologists believe there are only 350 members of the tribe, who only had their first contact with modern civilisation in 1988. Picture taken on May 12, 2005.
COLOMBIA
RTXNHBJ
May 13, 2005
A Colombian Indian boy Nukak Maku looks out in his hammock near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province,...
San Jose De Guaviare, Colombia
A Colombian Indian boy Nukak Maku looks out in his hammock near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare pr.....
A Colombian Indian boy Nukak Maku looks out in his hammock near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province, 300 km (186 miles) southeast of Bogota, in this photo taken on May 12, 2005. [Colombia's last nomadic tribe of native Indians, the Nukak Maku, are being pushed out of their traditional ranges by farmers, armed groups fighting in the country's guerrilla war and by peasants growing coca, the raw material for cocaine. Nowadays they often turn up seeking shelter in jungle towns.] Anthropologists believe there are only 350 members of the tribe, who only had their first contact with modern civilisation in 1988. Picture taken on May 12, 2005.
COLOMBIA
RTXNHBI
May 13, 2005
Colombian Indian boy Nukak Maku takes a rest in a hammock near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province,...
San Jose De Guaviare, Colombia
Colombian Indian boy Nukak Maku takes a rest in a hammock near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare pro.....
Colombian Indian boy Nukak Maku takes a rest in a hammock near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province, 300 km (186 miles) southeast of Bogota, in this photo taken May 12, 2005. [Colombia's last nomadic tribe of native Indians, the Nukak Maku, are being pushed out of their traditional ranges by farmers, armed groups fighting in the country's guerrilla war and by peasants growing coca, the raw material for cocaine. Nowadays they often turn up seeking shelter in jungle towns.] Anthropologists believe there are only 350 members of the tribe, who only had their first contact with modern civilisation in 1988. Picture taken on May 12, 2005.
Colombia Refugees
RTRG1HP
May 12, 2005
A Colombian Indian boy Nukak Maku displaced by violence looks out of his tent near San Jose del Guaviare...
San Jose Del Guaviare, United Kingdom
A Colombian Indian boy Nukak Maku looks out of his tent near San Jose del Guaviare Colombia.
A Colombian Indian boy Nukak Maku displaced by violence looks out of his tent near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province, 300km (186 miles) southeast of Bogota on May 12, 2005. Hundreds of Colombians arrive every week in cities along the Caribbean coast, pushed north by this country's cocaine-fueled guerrilla war. Left vulnerable by a government too weak to protect them, displaced families are greeted by poverty and growing exploitation that the United Nations says is compounding the world's worst ongoing humanitarian crisis outside Africa. Picture taken on May 12, 2005. To match feature Colombia-Refugee REUTERS/Eliana Aponte JMG
Colombia Refugees
RTRG1H0
May 12, 2005
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boys rest in a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province,...
San Jose Del Guaviare, United Kingdom
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boys rest in a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province....
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boys rest in a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province, 300km (186 miles) of southeast of Bogota on May 12, 2005. Hundreds of Colombians arrive every week in cities along the Caribbean coast, pushed north by this country's cocaine-fueled guerrilla war. Left vulnerable by a government too weak to protect them, displaced families are greeted by poverty and growing exploitation that the United Nations says is compounding the world's worst ongoing humanitarian crisis outside Africa. Picture taken on May 12, 2005. To match feature Colombia-Refugee REUTERS/Eliana Aponte JMG
COLOMBIA
RTRB32G
May 12, 2005
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian woman eats at a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province,...
San Jose De Guaviare, Colombia
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian woman eats at a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare.
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian woman eats at a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province, 300 km (186 miles) southeast of Bogota, in this photo taken on May 12, 2005. Colombia's last nomadic tribe of native Indians, the Nukak Maku, are being pushed out of their traditional ranges by farmers, armed groups fighting in the country's guerrilla war and by peasants growing coca, the raw material for cocaine. Nowadays they often turn up seeking shelter in jungle towns. Anthropologists believe there are only 350 members of the tribe, who only had their first contact with modern civilisation in 1988. Picture taken on May 12, 2005. REUTERS/Eliana Aponte EA/YH
COLOMBIA
RTRB32A
May 12, 2005
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian girl cooks while her brother looks on from a hammock at a refugee camp...
San Jose De Guaviare, Colombia
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian girl cooks while her brother looks on from a hammock at a refugee ...
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian girl cooks while her brother looks on from a hammock at a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare. A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian girl cooks while her brother looks on from a hammock at a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province, 300 km (186 miles) southeast of Bogota, in this photo taken on May 12, 2005. Colombia's last nomadic tribe of native Indians, the Nukak Maku, are being pushed out of their traditional ranges by farmers, armed groups fighting in the country's guerrilla war and by peasants growing coca, the raw material for cocaine. Nowadays they often turn up seeking shelter in jungle towns. Anthropologists believe there are only 350 members of the tribe, who only had their first contact with modern civilisation in 1988. Picture taken on May 12, 2005. REUTERS/Eliana Aponte
COLOMBIA
RTRB319
May 12, 2005
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian takes a rest with his children on a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare....
San Jose De Guaviare, Colombia
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian takes a rest with his children on a refugee camp near San Jose del ...
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian takes a rest with his children on a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare. A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian takes a rest with his children on a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province, 300 km (186 miles) southeast of Bogota, in this photo taken on May 12, 2005. Colombia's last nomadic tribe of native Indians, the Nukak Maku, are being pushed out of their traditional ranges by farmers, armed groups fighting in the country's guerrilla war and by peasants growing coca, the raw material for cocaine. Nowadays they often turn up seeking shelter in jungle towns. Anthropologists believe there are only 350 members of the tribe, who only had their first contact with modern civilisation in 1988. Picture taken on May 12, 2005. REUTERS/Eliana Aponte
COLOMBIA
RTRB30U
May 12, 2005
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian sits with his children in a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare of...
San Jose De Guaviare, Colombia
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian sits with his children in a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare.
A Colombian Nukak Maku Indian sits with his children in a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province, 300 km (186 miles) southeast of Bogota, in this photo taken on May 12, 2005. Colombia's last nomadic tribe of native Indians, the Nukak Maku, are being pushed out of their traditional ranges by farmers, armed groups fighting in the country's guerrilla war and by peasants growing coca, the raw material for cocaine. Nowadays they often turn up seeking shelter in jungle towns. Anthropologists believe there are only 350 members of the tribe, who only had their first contact with modern civilisation in 1988. Picture taken on May 12, 2005. REUTERS/Eliana Aponte EA/YH
COLOMBIA
RTRB2Z1
May 12, 2005
Two Colombian Nukak Maku Indian women rest at a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province,...
San Jose De Guaviare, Colombia
Two Colombian Nukak Maku Indian women rest at a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare.
Two Colombian Nukak Maku Indian women rest at a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province, 300 km (186 miles) southeast of Bogota, in this photo taken on May 12, 2005. Colombia's last nomadic tribe of native Indians, the Nukak Maku, are being pushed out of their traditional ranges by farmers, armed groups fighting in the country's guerrilla war and by peasants growing coca, the raw material for cocaine. Nowadays they often turn up seeking shelter in jungle towns. Anthropologists believe there are only 350 members of the tribe, who only had their first contact with modern civilisation in 1988. Picture taken on May 12, 2005. REUTERS/Eliana Aponte EA/YH
COLOMBIA
RTRB2Y1
May 12, 2005
A Colombian Indian boy Nukak Maku looks out in his hammock near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province,...
San Jose De Guaviare, Colombia
A Colombian Indian boy Nukak Maku looks out in his hammock near San Jose del Guaviare.
A Colombian Indian boy Nukak Maku looks out in his hammock near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province, 300 km (186 miles) southeast of Bogota, in this photo taken on May 12, 2005. Colombia's last nomadic tribe of native Indians, the Nukak Maku, are being pushed out of their traditional ranges by farmers, armed groups fighting in the country's guerrilla war and by peasants growing coca, the raw material for cocaine. Nowadays they often turn up seeking shelter in jungle towns. Anthropologists believe there are only 350 members of the tribe, who only had their first contact with modern civilisation in 1988. Picture taken on May 12, 2005. REUTERS/Eliana Aponte EA/YH
COLOMBIA
RTRB2XF
May 12, 2005
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boys look at a picture of a nomadic Indian in the jungle at a refugee camp...
San Jose De Guaviare, Colombia
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boys look at a picture of a nomadic Indian in the jungle at a refugee ......
Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boys look at a picture of a nomadic Indian in the jungle at a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare. Colombian Nukak Maku Indian boys look at a picture of a nomadic Indian in the jungle at a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province, 300 km (186 miles) southeast of Bogota, in this photo taken on May 12, 2005. Colombia's last nomadic tribe of native Indians, the Nukak Maku, are being pushed out of their traditional ranges by farmers, armed groups fighting in the country's guerrilla war and by peasants growing coca, the raw material for cocaine. Nowadays they often turn up seeking shelter in jungle towns. Anthropologists believe there are only 350 members of the tribe, who only had their first contact with modern civilisation in 1988. Picture taken on May 12, 2005. REUTERS/Eliana Aponte
COLOMBIA
RTRB2WJ
May 12, 2005
Colombian Indian boy Nukak Maku takes a rest in a hammock near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province,...
San Jose De Guaviare, Colombia
A Colombian Indian boy Nukak Maku takes a rest in a hammock near San Jose del Guaviar.
Colombian Indian boy Nukak Maku takes a rest in a hammock near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province, 300 km (186 miles) southeast of Bogota, in this photo taken May 12, 2005. Colombia's last nomadic tribe of native Indians, the Nukak Maku, are being pushed out of their traditional ranges by farmers, armed groups fighting in the country's guerrilla war and by peasants growing coca, the raw material for cocaine. Nowadays they often turn up seeking shelter in jungle towns. Anthropologists believe there are only 350 members of the tribe, who only had their first contact with modern civilisation in 1988. Picture taken on May 12, 2005. REUTERS/Eliana Aponte EA/YH
Colombia Refugees
RTRAZ6U
May 12, 2005
A Colombian woman Nukak Maku Indian eats at a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province,...
San Jose Del Guaviare, United Kingdom
A Colombian woman Nukak Maku Indian eats at a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare.
A Colombian woman Nukak Maku Indian eats at a refugee camp near San Jose del Guaviare of Guaviare province, 300 kms of southeast of Bogota in this photo taken on May 12, 2005. Hundreds of Colombians arrive every week in cities along the Caribbean coast, pushed north by this country's cocaine-fueled guerrilla war. Left vulnerable by a government too weak to protect them, displaced families are greeted by poverty and growing exploitation that the United Nations says is compounding the world's worst ongoing humanitarian crisis outside Africa. REUTERS/Eliana Aponte/Features Colombia Refugees. Picture taken May 12, 2005. JMG
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