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Search results for: Obstetrician

POPE-GENERALAUDIENCE/
RTS2F4K0
March 27, 2019
Pope Francis greets sister Maria Concetta Esu, obstetrician who was working on the mission in Africa...
Vatican, Vatican City
Pope Francis holds the Wednesday general audience at the Vatican
Pope Francis greets sister Maria Concetta Esu, obstetrician who was working on the mission in Africa as he holds the Wednesday general audience in Saint Peter's Square at the Vatican, March 27, 2019. REUTERS/Remo Casilli
POPE-GENERALAUDIENCE/
RTS2F4JO
March 27, 2019
Pope Francis greets sister Maria Concetta Esu, obstetrician who was working on the mission in Africa...
Vatican, Vatican City
Pope Francis holds the Wednesday general audience at the Vatican
Pope Francis greets sister Maria Concetta Esu, obstetrician who was working on the mission in Africa as he holds the Wednesday general audience in Saint Peter's Square at the Vatican, March 27, 2019. REUTERS/Remo Casilli
POPE-GENERALAUDIENCE/
RTS2F4FS
March 27, 2019
Pope Francis greets sister Maria Concetta Esu, obstetrician who was working on the mission in Africa...
Vatican, Vatican City
Pope Francis holds the Wednesday general audience at the Vatican
Pope Francis greets sister Maria Concetta Esu, obstetrician who was working on the mission in Africa as he holds the Wednesday general audience in Saint Peter's Square at the Vatican, March 27, 2019. REUTERS/Remo Casilli
POPE-GENERALAUDIENCE/
RTS2F4FN
March 27, 2019
Pope Francis greets sister Maria Concetta Esu, obstetrician who was working on the mission in Africa...
Vatican, Vatican City
Pope Francis holds the Wednesday general audience at the Vatican
Pope Francis greets sister Maria Concetta Esu, obstetrician who was working on the mission in Africa as he holds the Wednesday general audience in Saint Peter's Square at the Vatican, March 27, 2019. REUTERS/Remo Casilli
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX4Z5P0
February 27, 2018
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists...
London, United Kingdom
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists...
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists in London, February 27, 2018. REUTERS/Peter Nicholls
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX4Z5OZ
February 27, 2018
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists...
London, United Kingdom
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists...
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists in London, February 27, 2018. REUTERS/Peter Nicholls
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX4Z5OV
February 27, 2018
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists...
London, United Kingdom
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists...
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists in London, February 27, 2018. REUTERS/Peter Nicholls
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX4Z5OT
February 27, 2018
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists...
London, United Kingdom
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists...
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists in London, February 27, 2018. REUTERS/Peter Nicholls
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX4Z5OS
February 27, 2018
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists...
London, United Kingdom
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists...
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists in London, February 27, 2018. REUTERS/Peter Nicholls
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX4Z5OP
February 27, 2018
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists...
London, United Kingdom
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists...
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists in London, February 27, 2018. REUTERS/Peter Nicholls
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX4Z5OO
February 27, 2018
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists...
London, United Kingdom
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists...
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists in London, February 27, 2018. REUTERS/Peter Nicholls
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX4Z5ON
February 27, 2018
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists...
London, United Kingdom
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists...
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists in London, February 27, 2018. REUTERS/Peter Nicholls
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX4Z5OM
February 27, 2018
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists...
London, United Kingdom
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists...
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists in London, February 27, 2018. REUTERS/Peter Nicholls
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX4Z5OI
February 27, 2018
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, is greeted by Professor Jacqueline Dunkley-Bent during...
London, United Kingdom
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, is greeted by Professor Jacqueline Dunkley-Bent, during...
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, is greeted by Professor Jacqueline Dunkley-Bent during a visit to Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists in London, February 27, 2018. REUTERS/Peter Nicholls
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX4Z5OH
February 27, 2018
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists...
London, United Kingdom
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists...
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists in London, February 27, 2018. REUTERS/Peter Nicholls
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX4Z5OD
February 27, 2018
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists...
London, United Kingdom
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists...
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists in London, February 27, 2018. REUTERS/Peter Nicholls
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX4Z5OC
February 27, 2018
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists...
London, United Kingdom
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists...
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, visits Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists in London, February 27, 2018. REUTERS/Peter Nicholls
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX4Z5OA
February 27, 2018
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, is greeted by Professor Jacqueline Dunkley-Bent during...
London, United Kingdom
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, is greeted by Professor Jacqueline Dunkley-Bent, during...
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, is greeted by Professor Jacqueline Dunkley-Bent during a visit to Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists in London, February 27, 2018. REUTERS/Peter Nicholls
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX4Z5O8
February 27, 2018
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, is greeted by Professor Jacqueline Dunkley-Bent during...
London, United Kingdom
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, is greeted by Professor Jacqueline Dunkley-Bent, during...
Britain's Catherine, the Duchess of Cambridge, is greeted by Professor Jacqueline Dunkley-Bent during a visit to Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists in London, February 27, 2018. REUTERS/Peter Nicholls
MIDEAST-CRISIS/CONGRESS
RTX316WI
March 15, 2017
Dr. Farida, an obstetrician from Aleppo, testifies during a Senate Foreign Relations hearing on the conflict...
Washington, UNITED STATES
Dr. Farida, an obstetrician from Aleppo, testifies during a Senate Foreign Relations hearing on the conflict...
Dr. Farida, an obstetrician from Aleppo, testifies during a Senate Foreign Relations hearing on the conflict in Syria on Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C., U.S. March 15, 2017. REUTERS/Aaron P. Bernstein
MIDEAST-CRISIS/CONGRESS
RTX316V4
March 15, 2017
Dr. Farida, an obstetrician from Aleppo, testifies during a Senate Foreign Relations hearing on the conflict...
Washington, UNITED STATES
Dr. Farida, an obstetrician from Aleppo, testifies during a Senate Foreign Relations hearing on the conflict...
Dr. Farida, an obstetrician from Aleppo, testifies during a Senate Foreign Relations hearing on the conflict in Syria on Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C., U.S. March 15, 2017. REUTERS/Aaron P. Bernstein
IVORYCOAST/
RTX11CWQ
July 04, 2013
A midwife prepares to measure a newborn baby at the general hospital in Man, western Ivory Coast, July...
Man, Cote D'Ivoire
A midwife prepares to measure a newborn baby at the general hospital in Man
A midwife prepares to measure a newborn baby at the general hospital in Man, western Ivory Coast, July 4, 2013. The European Commission Humanitarian Aid Department (ECHO) and UNICEF will supply the Ivorian government with essential medicines and management tools worth 6.5 million euro ($8.4 million) to support the country's efforts to reduce maternal mortality and under-five child mortality, according to an UNICEF media release on Thursday. REUTERS/Luc Gnago (IVORY COAST - Tags: HEALTH POLITICS SOCIETY)
IVORYCOAST/
RTX11CWN
July 04, 2013
A midwife holds a newborn baby at the general hospital in Man, western Ivory Coast, July 4, 2013. The...
Man, Cote D'Ivoire
A midwife holds a newborn baby at the general hospital in Man
A midwife holds a newborn baby at the general hospital in Man, western Ivory Coast, July 4, 2013. The European Commission Humanitarian Aid Department (ECHO) and UNICEF will supply the Ivorian government with essential medicines and management tools worth 6.5 million euro ($8.4 million) to support the country's efforts to reduce maternal mortality and under-five child mortality, according to an UNICEF media release on Thursday. REUTERS/Luc Gnago (IVORY COAST - Tags: HEALTH POLITICS SOCIETY)
BRITAIN/
RTR3DOPE
February 12, 2013
Britain's Secretary of State for Health, Jeremy Hunt, delivers a keynote speech at the Royal College...
London, United Kingdom
Britain's Secretary of State for Health, Jeremy Hunt, delivers a keynote speech at the Royal College...
Britain's Secretary of State for Health, Jeremy Hunt, delivers a keynote speech at the Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists in London February 12, 2013. REUTERS/Toby Melville (BRITAIN - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH SOCIETY)
BRITAIN/
RTR3DOP2
February 12, 2013
Britain's Secretary of State for Health, Jeremy Hunt, delivers a keynote speech at the Royal College...
London, United Kingdom
Britain's Secretary of State for Health, Jeremy Hunt, delivers a keynote speech at the Royal College...
Britain's Secretary of State for Health, Jeremy Hunt, delivers a keynote speech at the Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists in London February 12, 2013. REUTERS/Toby Melville (BRITAIN - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH SOCIETY)
BRITAIN/
RTR3DOP0
February 12, 2013
Britain's Secretary of State for Health, Jeremy Hunt, delivers a keynote speech at the Royal College...
London, United Kingdom
Britain's Secretary of State for Health, Jeremy Hunt, delivers a keynote speech at the Royal College...
Britain's Secretary of State for Health, Jeremy Hunt, delivers a keynote speech at the Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists in London February 12, 2013. REUTERS/Toby Melville (BRITAIN - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH SOCIETY)
PHILIPPINES-POPULATION/
RTR38PWF
October 02, 2012
A midwife teaches post-partum mothers the use of Cycle Beads for the Standard Days family planning method...
Manila, Philippines
A midwife teaches post-partum mothers the use of Cycle Beads for the Standard Days family planning method...
A midwife teaches post-partum mothers the use of Cycle Beads for the Standard Days family planning method at Jose Fabella maternity hospital in Manila September 12, 2012. The Standard Days Method is a fertility awareness based family planning method that identifies a fixed fertile window for women. Pitting himself against the teachings of the country's powerful Catholic church, Philippine President Benigno Aquino, a Catholic like 80 percent of the population, has thrown his support behind a reproductive health bill that will, if passed, guarantee access to free birth control and promote sex education. Picture taken September 12, 2012. REUTERS/Erik De Castro (PHILIPPINES - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH SOCIETY POVERTY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 13 OF 27 FOR PACKAGE 'CONTRACEPTION, STATE AND CHURCH' SEARCH 'REPRODUCTIVE HEALTH' FOR ALL IMAGES
AFGHANISTAN-MOTHERS/CHILDREN
RTR31RUK
May 08, 2012
An Afghan woman talks with a midwife at Cure International's hospital in Kabul May 8, 2012. Better healthcare...
Kabul, Afghanistan
An Afghan woman talks with a midwife at Cure International's hospital in Kabul
An Afghan woman talks with a midwife at Cure International's hospital in Kabul May 8, 2012. Better healthcare and more girls attending school have knocked Afghanistan from its position as the worst place on earth to be a mother, Save the Children said in a major report on Tuesday, but stressed the precarious nature of any gains. REUTERS/Mohammad Ismail (AFGHANISTAN - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY)
AFGHANISTAN-MOTHERS/CHILDREN
RTR31RU3
May 08, 2012
An Afghan midwife looks at newborn babies at Cure International's hospital in Kabul May 8, 2012. Better...
Kabul, Afghanistan
An Afghan midwife looks at newborn babies at Cure International's hospital in Kabul
An Afghan midwife looks at newborn babies at Cure International's hospital in Kabul May 8, 2012. Better healthcare and more girls attending school have knocked Afghanistan from its position as the worst place on earth to be a mother, Save the Children said in a major report on Tuesday, but stressed the precarious nature of any gains. REUTERS/Mohammad Ismail (AFGHANISTAN - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY)
POPULATION-CHILDBIRTH/
RTR2SZYS
October 22, 2011
ATTENTION EDITORS - 2 OF 20 PICTURES TO MATCH PICTURE PACKAGE '7 BILLION, 7 STORIES - CHILDBIRTH FOR...
Caracas, Venezuela
Obstetrician Ana Lara carries baby Diego Alejandro born by caesarean in the private Aquamater clinic...
ATTENTION EDITORS - 2 OF 20 PICTURES TO MATCH PICTURE PACKAGE '7 BILLION, 7 STORIES - CHILDBIRTH FOR RICH AND POOR'. SEARCH POPULATION-CHILDBIRTH/' FOR ALL PICTURES
Obstetrician Ana Lara carries baby Diego Alejandro born by caesarean in the private Aquamater clinic in Caracas September 10, 2011. Aquamater opened in 1999 and is the first centre specialising in waterbirths in Venezuela. It aims to advise couples, who pay a fee, on techniques for breastfeeding, pain relief and different ways of giving birth. The world's population will reach seven billion on 31 October 2011, according to projections by the United Nations. Picture taken September 10, 2011 REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY)
PHILIPPINES
RTXQBT9
November 04, 2009
Midwives from the United Nations Population Fund (UNFPA) examine a pregnant woman at an evacuation centre...
Laguna, Philippines
Midwives from the UNFPA examine a pregnant woman at an evacuation centre in Laguna's San Pedro town
Midwives from the United Nations Population Fund (UNFPA) examine a pregnant woman at an evacuation centre in Laguna's San Pedro town, south of Manila November 4, 2009. Tens of thousands of people have been housed in evacuation centres for more than a month now after Typhoons Ketsana and Parma hit Metro-Manila and other towns in the Philippine island of Luzon. REUTERS/Erik de Castro (PHILIPPINES SOCIETY DISASTER HEALTH IMAGES OF THE DAY)
Typhoon Ketsana
Typhoon Ketsana
Evacuee Gives Birth - 08 Oct 2009
7 PICTURES
PHILIPPINES-ABORTION/
RTR1TFVL
September 05, 2007
Minda, a hilot or traditional mid-wife who helps women in the slums of northern Manila to abort their...
Manila, Philippines
To match feature PHILIPPINES-ABORTION/
Minda, a hilot or traditional mid-wife who helps women in the slums of northern Manila to abort their pregnancies by pounding and gripping their lower abdomens, covers her face as she poses for a photo during a Reuters interview in Manila August 22, 2007. The backstreet abortions performed by healers like Minda may become more common as a United States government aid program plans to stop distributing contraceptives in the Philippines in 2008. To match feature PHILIPPINES-ABORTION/ REUTERS/Cheryl Ravelo (PHILIPPINES)
KOREA
RTR1MUR8
December 27, 2006
Medical students practice parturition treatment with a baby-delivery robot at an obstetrician class of...
Seoul, South Korea
BEST QUALITY AVAILABLE Students practice parturition treatment with a baby-delivery robot in Seoul
Medical students practice parturition treatment with a baby-delivery robot at an obstetrician class of Kyung Hee university medical center in Seoul December 27, 2006. REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon (SOUTH KOREA) BEST QUALITY AVAILABLE
KOREA-NORTH/
RTR1KP6C
December 27, 2006
Medical students practice parturition treatment with a baby-delivery robot at an obstetrician class of...
Seoul, South Korea
Medical students practice parturition treatment with a baby-delivery robot at an obstetrician class of...
Medical students practice parturition treatment with a baby-delivery robot at an obstetrician class of Kyung Hee university medical center in Seoul December 27, 2006. The medical center imported the robot to give more chances of practical delivery treatment for students as South Korea's birth rates are constantly falling, a professor of the class said. REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon(SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA-NORTH/
RTR1KP6A
December 27, 2006
Medical students practice parturition treatment with a baby-delivery robot at an obstetrician class of...
Seoul, South Korea
Medical students practice parturition treatment with a baby-delivery robot at an obstetrician class of...
Medical students practice parturition treatment with a baby-delivery robot at an obstetrician class of Kyung Hee university medical center in Seoul December 27, 2006. The medical center imported the robot to give more chances of practical delivery treatment for students as South Korea's birth rates are constantly falling, a professor of the class said. REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon(SOUTH KOREA) Also see image GF1DURTRMPAA
KOREA-NORTH/
RTR1KP64
December 27, 2006
Medical students practice parturition treatment with a baby-delivery robot at an obstetrician class of...
Seoul, South Korea
Medical students practice parturition treatment with a baby-delivery robot at an obstetrician class of...
Medical students practice parturition treatment with a baby-delivery robot at an obstetrician class of Kyung Hee university medical center in Seoul December 27, 2006. The medical center imported the robot to give more chances of practical delivery treatment for students as South Korea's birth rates are constantly falling, a professor of the class said. REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon(SOUTH KOREA)
KOREA-NORTH/
RTR1KP62
December 27, 2006
Medical students practice parturition treatment with a baby-delivery robot at an obstetrician class of...
Seoul, South Korea
Medical students practice parturition treatment with a baby-delivery robot at an obstetrician class of...
Medical students practice parturition treatment with a baby-delivery robot at an obstetrician class of Kyung Hee university medical center in Seoul December 27, 2006. The medical center imported the robot to give more chances of practical delivery treatment for students as South Korea's birth rates are constantly falling, a professor of the class said. REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon(SOUTH KOREA)
Health
Health
Mexican Midwives Help Save Lives - 20 Nov 2006
13 PICTURES
HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES
RTR1JINT
November 20, 2006
Surgeons remove a hernia from a woman in the conventional medicine wing of the "integrated hospital"...
Cuetzalan, Mexico
To match feature HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES
Surgeons remove a hernia from a woman in the conventional medicine wing of the "integrated hospital" in Cuetzalan, about 185 miles (298 km) from Mexico City October 24, 2006. Struggling to draw inhabitants of non Spanish-speaking areas lacking basic services into a health system many mistrusted, officials in the heavily indigenous central Mexican state of Puebla enlisted some unconventional help. In five clinics attached to rural hospitals, medicine-men, midwives and village osteopaths or 'bone-men' work alongside conventional surgeons, radiographers and obstetricians. To match feature HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES REUTERS/Jennifer Szymaszek (MEXICO)
HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES
RTR1JINS
November 20, 2006
In the "integrated hospital" in Cuetzalan, about 185 miles (298 km) from Mexico City, Nahua Indian "huesero"...
Cuetzalan, Mexico
To match feature HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES
In the "integrated hospital" in Cuetzalan, about 185 miles (298 km) from Mexico City, Nahua Indian "huesero" or bone-man Martin Santiago massages Juan Antonio Francisco's back following an injury caused by carrying heavy firewood October 25, 2006. Struggling to draw inhabitants of non Spanish-speaking areas lacking basic services into a health system many mistrusted, officials in the heavily indigenous central Mexican state of Puebla enlisted some unconventional help. In five clinics attached to rural hospitals, medicine-men, midwives and village osteopaths or 'bone-men' work alongside conventional surgeons, radiographers and obstetricians. To match feature HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES REUTERS/Jennifer Szymaszek (MEXICO)
HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES
RTR1JINQ
November 20, 2006
Nahua Indian midwife Josefina Amable walks with her husband to a home visit outside Cuetzalan, some 185...
Cuetzalan, Mexico
To match feature HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES
Nahua Indian midwife Josefina Amable walks with her husband to a home visit outside Cuetzalan, some 185 miles (298 km) from Mexico City October 24, 2006. Struggling to draw inhabitants of non Spanish-speaking areas lacking basic services into a health system many mistrusted, officials in the heavily indigenous central Mexican state of Puebla enlisted some unconventional help. In five clinics attached to rural hospitals, medicine-men, midwives and village osteopaths or 'bone-men' work alongside conventional surgeons, radiographers and obstetricians. To match feature HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES REUTERS/Jennifer Szymaszek (MEXICO)
HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES
RTR1JINL
November 20, 2006
Nahua Indian medicine-woman Maria Concepcion (L), "huesero" or bone-man Martin Santiago (C) and traditional...
Cuetzalan, Mexico
To match feature HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES
Nahua Indian medicine-woman Maria Concepcion (L), "huesero" or bone-man Martin Santiago (C) and traditional midwife Francisca Ocotlan, wait for patients outside the "integrated hospital" in Cuetzalan, some 185 miles (298 km) from Mexico City October 25, 2006. Struggling to draw inhabitants of non Spanish-speaking areas lacking basic services into a health system many mistrusted, officials in the heavily indigenous central Mexican state of Puebla enlisted some unconventional help. In five clinics attached to rural hospitals, medicine-men, midwives and village osteopaths or 'bone-men' work alongside conventional surgeons, radiographers and obstetricians. To match feature HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES REUTERS/Jennifer Szymaszek (MEXICO)
HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES
RTR1JINI
November 20, 2006
Totonaca Indian midwife Maria Francisco Sanchez massages a 16-year-old girl's abdomen to regulate her...
HUEHEUTLA, Mexico
To match feature HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES
Totonaca Indian midwife Maria Francisco Sanchez massages a 16-year-old girl's abdomen to regulate her menstrual cycle in the "integrated hospital" in Huehuetla, about 220 miles (354 km) from Mexico City, October 25, 2006. Struggling to draw inhabitants of non Spanish-speaking areas lacking basic services into a health system many mistrusted, officials in the heavily indigenous central Mexican state of Puebla enlisted some unconventional help. In five clinics attached to rural hospitals, medicine-men, midwives and village osteopaths or 'bone-men' work alongside conventional surgeons, radiographers and obstetricians. To match feature HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES REUTERS/Jennifer Szymaszek (MEXICO)
HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES
RTR1JIND
November 20, 2006
Patients wait in the waiting room of the "integrated hospital" in Cuetzalan, some 185 miles (298 km)...
Cuetzalan, Mexico
To match feature HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES
Patients wait in the waiting room of the "integrated hospital" in Cuetzalan, some 185 miles (298 km) from Mexico City October 25, 2006. Struggling to draw inhabitants of non Spanish-speaking areas lacking basic services into a health system many mistrusted, officials in the heavily indigenous central Mexican state of Puebla enlisted some unconventional help. In five clinics attached to rural hospitals, medicine-men, midwives and village osteopaths or 'bone-men' work alongside conventional surgeons, radiographers and obstetricians. To match feature HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES REUTERS/Jennifer Szymaszek (MEXICO)
HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES
RTR1JIN6
November 20, 2006
A Nahua Indian midwife says a prayer to the Virgin of Guadalupe while standing in front of an ambulance...
Cuetzalan, Mexico
To match feature HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES
A Nahua Indian midwife says a prayer to the Virgin of Guadalupe while standing in front of an ambulance in the "integrated hospital" in Cuetzalan, some 185 miles (298 km) from Mexico City October 24, 2006. Struggling to draw inhabitants of non Spanish-speaking areas lacking basic services into a health system many mistrusted, officials in the heavily indigenous central Mexican state of Puebla enlisted some unconventional help. In five clinics attached to rural hospitals, medicine-men, midwives and village osteopaths or 'bone-men' work alongside conventional surgeons, radiographers and obstetricians. To match feature HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES REUTERS/Jennifer Szymaszek (MEXICO)
HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES
RTR1JIN4
November 20, 2006
Beside an altar in his home outside Cuetzalan, about 185 miles (298 km) from Mexico City, Nahua Indian...
Cuetzalan, Mexico
To match feature HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES
Beside an altar in his home outside Cuetzalan, about 185 miles (298 km) from Mexico City, Nahua Indian medicine-man Fidel Juarez cures a three-year-old boy whose 15-year-old mother Hermenegilda Gutierrez (R) says he is suffering from "evil-eye" October 24, 2006. Struggling to draw inhabitants of non Spanish-speaking areas lacking basic services into a health system many mistrusted, officials in the heavily indigenous central Mexican state of Puebla enlisted some unconventional help. In five clinics attached to rural hospitals, medicine-men, midwives and village osteopaths or 'bone-men' work alongside conventional surgeons, radiographers and obstetricians. To match feature HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES REUTERS/Jennifer Szymaszek (MEXICO)
HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES
RTR1JIMZ
November 20, 2006
Totonaco Indian medicine-man Genaro Nunez blows away the evil he conjured from a 16-year-old patient's...
HUEHUETLA, Mexico
To match feature HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES
Totonaco Indian medicine-man Genaro Nunez blows away the evil he conjured from a 16-year-old patient's body out of the window to regulate her menstrual cycle in the "integrated hospital" in Huehuetla, some 220 miles (354 km) from Mexico City, October 25, 2006. Struggling to draw inhabitants of non Spanish-speaking areas lacking basic services into a health system many mistrusted, officials in the heavily indigenous central Mexican state of Puebla enlisted some unconventional help. In five clinics attached to rural hospitals, medicine-men, midwives and village osteopaths or 'bone-men' work alongside conventional surgeons, radiographers and obstetricians. To match feature HEALTH MEXICO MIDWIVES REUTERS/Jennifer Szymaszek (MEXICO)
PERU PROTEST
RTR486C
March 07, 2005
Peruvian obstetricians protest holding a puppet during a demonstration in front of health ministry in...
Lima, Peru
Peruvian obstetricians protest holding a puppet during a demonstration in Lima.
Peruvian obstetricians protest holding a puppet during a demonstration in front of health ministry in Lima, March 7, 2005. Health workers are on a strike to demand an increase in their salaries. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares PO
PERU PROTEST
RTR485Q
March 07, 2005
Peruvian obstetrician protests near a dummy of a baby during a demonstration in front of health ministry...
Lima, Peru
Peruvian obstetrician protests near a dummy of a baby during a demostration in Lima.
Peruvian obstetrician protests near a dummy of a baby during a demonstration in front of health ministry in Lima, March 7, 2005. Health workers are on a strike to demand an increase in their salaries. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares PO
PERU PROTEST
RTR484Z
March 07, 2005
Peruvian obstetrician protests near a dummy of a baby during a demonstration in front of health ministry...
Lima, Peru
Peruvian obstetrician protests near a dummy of a baby during a demostration in Lima.
Peruvian obstetrician protests near a dummy of a baby during a demonstration in front of health ministry in Lima, March 7, 2005. Health workers are on a strike to demand an increase in their salaries. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares PO
PERU STRIKE
RTRB5IW
September 26, 2002
Peruvian obstetricians yell slogans against Peruvian President
Alejandro Toledo's government, in front...
Lima, Peru - Republic of
PERUVIAN PROTESTERS YELL SLOGANS AGAINST PRESIDENT TOLEDO IN LIMA.
Peruvian obstetricians yell slogans against Peruvian President
Alejandro Toledo's government, in front of the Congress in Lima,
September 26, 2002. Thousands of workers took part in a strike in
downtown Lima, demanding better work conditions and the return of
colleagues who were previously laid off. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares

PO/GN
CRIME ABORTION
RTRE4UI
June 28, 2001
James Kopp, an anti-abortion militant accused of murdering Barnett
Slepian, a New York doctor who performed...
Rennes, France (French Republic)
FILE PHOTO OF JAMES KOPP.
James Kopp, an anti-abortion militant accused of murdering Barnett
Slepian, a New York doctor who performed abortions, has admitted
shooting the obstetrician, but insists he did not intend to kill him,
the Buffalo News reported on November 20, 2002. Kopp, who pleaded not
guilty in June after being extradited from France after two and a half
years on the run, said in a jailhouse interview that he hid in the
woods behind Slepian's home on October 23, 1998, and fired the shot
that killed him. Kopp is led into court in Rennes, western France, in
this June 28, 2001 file photo. REUTERS/Daniel Joubert/FILE

DJ/AA/jp
CRIME ABORTION
RTRGC9C
March 29, 2001
FBI Special Agent in charge Hardrick Crawford Jr. (L), Buffalo Division, holds up the wanted poster for...
Buffalo, USA
FBI ANNOUNCES CAPTURE OF JAMES KOPP FROM MOST WANTED LIST.
FBI Special Agent in charge Hardrick Crawford Jr. (L), Buffalo Division, holds up the wanted poster for James Charles Kopp, in Buffalo, March 29, 2001. Kopp, one of the FBI's 10 most wanted fugitives for allegedly murdering a New York doctor who performed abortions, was arrested in Paris on March 29, 2001 and U.S. officials said they would seek his extradition. Kopp had been wanted for allegedly killing Dr. Barnett Slepian at Slepian's home in Amherst, New York, on October 23, 1998. Slepian, 52, an obstetrician-gynecologist, was shot by a sniper as he stood in the kitchen of his suburban Buffalo home while talking with his wife and one of his four sons. At right is Denise O'Donnell, United States Attorney for the Western District at the Buffalo, New York FBI offices. Man at center is Assistant Special Agent in charge Stanley Borgia.

JT/ME
ITALY
RTRFZIS
March 22, 2001
Italian obstetrician Severino Antinori smiles as he gets into his car after attending a meeting at Rome's...
Rome, Italy
ITALIAN OBSTETRICIAN SEVERINO SMILES AS HE GETS INTO HIS CAR IN ROME.
Italian obstetrician Severino Antinori smiles as he gets into his car after attending a meeting at Rome's Medical Association March 22, 2001. Antinori, who has said he is ready to start human cloning this year, was ordered in front of the association to explain what experiments he has done and what his plans are. Earlier this month Antinori held a seminar in Rome with some of the leading doctors in the cloning world.

PC
ITALY
RTRFZI4
March 22, 2001
Italian obstetrician Severino Antinori gets into his car after attending a meeting at Rome's Medical...
Rome, Italy
ITALIAN OBSTETRICIAN SEVERINO ANTINORI TALKS TO THE PRESS IN ROME.
Italian obstetrician Severino Antinori gets into his car after attending a meeting at Rome's Medical Association March 22, 2001. Antinori, who has said he is ready to start human cloning this year, was ordered in front of the association to explain what experiments he has done and what his plans are. Earlier this month Antinori held a seminar in Rome with some of the leading doctors in the cloning world.

PC/FMS
ANTINORI
RTXKDD5
March 09, 2001
Italian obstetrician Severino Antinori addresses a meeting of an international group of fertility experts...
Rome, Italy
Italian obstetrician Severino Antinori addresses a meeting of an international group of fertility ex.....
Italian obstetrician Severino Antinori addresses a meeting of an international group of fertility experts in Rome March 9, 2001. The team, including Antinori who became famous for helping a 62-year old woman bear a child, will discuss their strategy for human and so-called therapeutic cloning to help tackle a range of degenerative diseases.
ITALY CLONING
RTRFEA9
March 09, 2001
Italian obstetrician Severino Antinori arrives for a meeting with an international group of fertility...
Rome, Italy
ITALIAN SCIENTIST SEVERINO ANTINORI ARRIVES FOR A MEETING WITH INTERNATIONAL FERTILITY EXPERTS IN ROME....
Italian obstetrician Severino Antinori arrives for a meeting with an international group of fertility experts in Rome March 9, 2001. The team, including Antinori who became famous for helping a 62-year old woman bear a child, will discuss their strategy for human and so-called therapeutic cloning to help tackle a range of degenerative diseases.

PC
ITALY CLONING
RTRFE9W
March 09, 2001
Italian obstetrician Severino Antinori addresses a meeting of an international group of fertility experts...
Rome, Italy
ITALIAN SCIENTIST SEVERINO ANTINORI SPEAKS DURING A MEETING WITH INTERNATIONAL FERTILITY EXPERTS IN ROME....
Italian obstetrician Severino Antinori addresses a meeting of an international group of fertility experts in Rome March 9, 2001. The team, including Antinori who became famous for helping a 62-year old woman bear a child, will discuss their strategy for human and so-called therapeutic cloning to help tackle a range of degenerative diseases.

PC
ITALY CLONING
RTRFE9D
March 09, 2001
Italian obstetrician Severino Antinori (Top) addresses a meeting of an international group of fertility...
Rome, Italy
ITALIAN SCIENTIST SEVERINO ANTINORI SPEAKS DURING A MEETING WITH INTERNATIONAL FERTILITY EXPERTS IN ROME....
Italian obstetrician Severino Antinori (Top) addresses a meeting of an international group of fertility experts in Rome March 9, 2001. The team, including Antinori who became famous for helping a 62-year old woman bear a child, will discuss their strategy for human and so-called therapeutic cloning to help tackle a range of degenerative diseases.

PC
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