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Search results for: Private-military-company

UKRAINE-CRISIS/MARIUPOL
RTS6Q28W 
April 01, 2022 
A man rides a bicycle near a branch of PrivatBank heavily damaged in the course of Ukraine-Russia conflict... 
Mariupol, Ukraine 
A man rides a bicycle near a damaged branch of PrivatBank in Mariupol 
A man rides a bicycle near a branch of PrivatBank heavily damaged in the course of Ukraine-Russia conflict in the southern port city of Mariupol, Ukraine April 1, 2022. REUTERS/Alexander Ermochenko 
UKRAINE-CRISIS/LVIV-VOLUNTEERS
RTS6JHAE 
March 23, 2022 
Men, who volunteer for territorial defense take part in a training with weapons at a private company... 
Lviv, Ukraine 
Volunteers train for the territorial defense, in Lviv 
Men, who volunteer for territorial defense take part in a training with weapons at a private company room following the Russia's invasion of Ukraine, in Lviv, Ukraine, March 23, 2022. REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra 
UKRAINE-CRISIS/LVIV-VOLUNTEERS
RTS6JHAD 
March 23, 2022 
Ihor, 28, who used to be a sales manager, acts as a mock injured serviceman during drills carried out... 
Lviv, Ukraine 
Volunteers train for the territorial defense, in Lviv 
Ihor, 28, who used to be a sales manager, acts as a mock injured serviceman during drills carried out by territorial defence unit at a private company room following the Russia's invasion of Ukraine, in Lviv, Ukraine, March 23, 2022. REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra 
UKRAINE-CRISIS/LVIV-VOLUNTEERS
RTS6JHAB 
March 23, 2022 
Men, who volunteer for territorial defense take part in a training with weapons at a private company... 
Lviv, Ukraine 
Volunteers train for the territorial defense, in Lviv 
Men, who volunteer for territorial defense take part in a training with weapons at a private company room following the Russia's invasion of Ukraine, in Lviv, Ukraine, March 23, 2022. REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra 
UKRAINE-CRISIS/LVIV-VOLUNTEERS
RTS6JHA7 
March 23, 2022 
Men, who volunteer for territorial defense take part in a training with weapons at a private company... 
Lviv, Ukraine 
Volunteers train for the territorial defense, in Lviv 
Men, who volunteer for territorial defense take part in a training with weapons at a private company room following the Russia's invasion of Ukraine, in Lviv, Ukraine, March 23, 2022. REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra 
UKRAINE-CRISIS/LVIV-VOLUNTEERS
RTS6JHA6 
March 23, 2022 
Ihor, 28, who used to be a sales manager, takes part in a training with weapons at a private company... 
Lviv, Ukraine 
Volunteers train for the territorial defense, in Lviv 
Ihor, 28, who used to be a sales manager, takes part in a training with weapons at a private company room following the Russia's invasion of Ukraine, in Lviv, Ukraine, March 23, 2022. REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra 
UKRAINE-CRISIS/LVIV-VOLUNTEERS
RTS6JHA5 
March 23, 2022 
Men, who volunteer for territorial defense take part in a training with weapons at a private company... 
Lviv, Ukraine 
Volunteers train for the territorial defense, in Lviv 
Men, who volunteer for territorial defense take part in a training with weapons at a private company room following the Russia's invasion of Ukraine, in Lviv, Ukraine, March 23, 2022. REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra 
UKRAINE-CRISIS/LVIV-VOLUNTEERS
RTS6JHA4 
March 23, 2022 
Ihor, 28, who used to be a sales manager, acts as a mock injured serviceman during drills carried out... 
Lviv, Ukraine 
Volunteers train for the territorial defense, in Lviv 
Ihor, 28, who used to be a sales manager, acts as a mock injured serviceman during drills carried out by territorial defence unit at a private company room following the Russia's invasion of Ukraine, in Lviv, Ukraine, March 23, 2022. REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra 
UKRAINE-CRISIS/LVIV-VOLUNTEERS
RTS6JHA3 
March 23, 2022 
Ihor, 28, who used to be a sales manager, acts as a mock injured serviceman during drills carried out... 
Lviv, Ukraine 
Volunteers train for the territorial defense, in Lviv 
Ihor, 28, who used to be a sales manager, acts as a mock injured serviceman during drills carried out by territorial defence unit at a private company room following the Russia's invasion of Ukraine, in Lviv, Ukraine, March 23, 2022. REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra 
UKRAINE-CRISIS/LVIV-VOLUNTEERS
RTS6JH9W 
March 23, 2022 
Mykola, 27, who used to sell flowers, and other volunteers for territorial defense take part in a training... 
Lviv, Ukraine 
Volunteers train for the territorial defense, in Lviv 
Mykola, 27, who used to sell flowers, and other volunteers for territorial defense take part in a training with weapons at a private company room following the Russia's invasion of Ukraine, in Lviv, Ukraine, March 23, 2022. REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra 
UKRAINE-CRISIS/LVIV-VOLUNTEERS
RTS6JH9V 
March 23, 2022 
Ihor, 28, who used to be a sales manager, takes part in a training with weapons at a private company... 
Lviv, Ukraine 
Volunteers train for the territorial defense, in Lviv 
Ihor, 28, who used to be a sales manager, takes part in a training with weapons at a private company room following the Russia's invasion of Ukraine, in Lviv, Ukraine, March 23, 2022. REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY 
UKRAINE-CRISIS/LVIV-VOLUNTEERS
RTS6JH9U 
March 23, 2022 
Serhiy, 29, who use to be a physical education teacher, and other volunteers for territorial defense... 
Lviv, Ukraine 
Volunteers train for the territorial defense, in Lviv 
Serhiy, 29, who use to be a physical education teacher, and other volunteers for territorial defense take part in a training with weapons at a private company room following the Russia's invasion of Ukraine, in Lviv, Ukraine, March 23, 2022. REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra 
UKRAINE-CRISIS/LVIV-VOLUNTEERS
RTS6JH9T 
March 23, 2022 
Men, who volunteer for territorial defense take part in a training with weapons at a private company... 
Lviv, Ukraine 
Volunteers train for the territorial defense, in Lviv 
Men, who volunteer for territorial defense take part in a training with weapons at a private company room following the Russia's invasion of Ukraine, in Lviv, Ukraine, March 23, 2022. REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra 
USA-ELECTION/CRUZ
RTX21C9R 
January 07, 2016 
A private security contractor (R) for U.S. Republican presidential candidate Ted Cruz watches the crowd... 
Spencer, UNITED STATES 
A private security contractor for Cruz watches the crowd as Cruz greets supporters at the Clay County... 
A private security contractor (R) for U.S. Republican presidential candidate Ted Cruz watches the crowd as Cruz greets supporters at the Clay County Regional Event Center Ballroom in Spencer, Iowa January 6, 2016. REUTERS/Mark Kauzlarich 
USA-MILITARY/DRONES
RTX1MMRI 
August 01, 2015 
A contractor looks inside a Griffon Aerospace Outlaw G2 during "Black Dart", a live-fly, live fire demonstration... 
Oxnard, UNITED STATES 
A contractor looks inside a Griffon Aerospace Outlaw G2 during "Black Dart" at Naval Base Ventura County... 
A contractor looks inside a Griffon Aerospace Outlaw G2 during "Black Dart", a live-fly, live fire demonstration of 55 unmanned aerial vehicles, or drones, at Naval Base Ventura County Sea Range, Point Mugu, near Oxnard, California July 31, 2015. REUTERS/Patrick T. Fallon 
HONDURAS-AIRPORT/
RTR4YPFB 
June 03, 2015 
People look at a plane on the tarmac at Toncontin international airport in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, June... 
Tegucigalpa, Honduras 
People look at a plane on the tarmac at Toncontin international airport in Tegucigalpa 
People look at a plane on the tarmac at Toncontin international airport in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, June 2, 2015. Named one of the most dangerous airports in the world due terrain conditions and its difficult approach to runway, which measures 6631 x 148 feet (2021 x 45 meters), Toncontin international airport will be shut down and moved to the U.S. military base of Palmerola, in a US$ 135 million project annonunced by Honduras' government last April, financed by Spanish government and a private company that will run the new airport for the next three decades, local media reported. Picture taken June 2, 2015. REUTERS/Jorge Cabrera 
HONDURAS-AIRPORT/
RTR4YPF9 
June 03, 2015 
Residents sit outside their house as a plane takes off at the Pedregal neighbourhood next to Toncontin... 
Tegucigalpa, Honduras 
Residents sit outside their house as a plane takes off at the Pedregal neighbourhood next to Toncontin... 
Residents sit outside their house as a plane takes off at the Pedregal neighbourhood next to Toncontin international airport in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, June 2, 2015. Named one of the most dangerous airports in the world due terrain conditions and its difficult approach to runway, which measures 6631 x 148 feet (2021 x 45 meters), Toncontin international airport will be shut down and moved to the U.S. military base of Palmerola, in a US$ 135 million project annonunced by Honduras' government last April, financed by Spanish government and a private company that will run the new airport for the next three decades, local media reported. Picture taken June 2, 2015. REUTERS/Jorge Cabrera 
HONDURAS-AIRPORT/
RTR4YPF7 
June 03, 2015 
A plane taxis on the tarmac at Toncontin international airport in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, June 2, 2015.... 
Tegucigalpa, Honduras 
Plane taxis on the tarmac at Toncontin international airport in Tegucigalpa 
A plane taxis on the tarmac at Toncontin international airport in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, June 2, 2015. Named one of the most dangerous airports in the world due terrain conditions and its difficult approach to runway, which measures 6631 x 148 feet (2021 x 45 meters), Toncontin international airport will be shut down and moved to the U.S. military base of Palmerola, in a US$ 135 million project annonunced by Honduras' government last April, financed by Spanish government and a private company that will run the new airport for the next three decades, local media reported. Picture taken June 2, 2015. REUTERS/Jorge Cabrera 
HONDURAS-AIRPORT/
RTR4YPF5 
June 03, 2015 
A plane approaches to land at Toncontin international airport in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, June 2, 2015.... 
Tegucigalpa, Honduras 
Plane approaches to land at Toncontin international airport in Tegucigalpa 
A plane approaches to land at Toncontin international airport in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, June 2, 2015. Named one of the most dangerous airports in the world due terrain conditions and its difficult approach to runway, which measures 6631 x 148 feet (2021 x 45 meters), Toncontin international airport will be shut down and moved to the U.S. military base of Palmerola, in a US$ 135 million project annonunced by Honduras' government last April, financed by Spanish government and a private company that will run the new airport for the next three decades, local media reported. Picture taken June 2, 2015. REUTERS/Jorge Cabrera 
HONDURAS-AIRPORT/
RTR4YPF4 
June 03, 2015 
A plane taxis on the runway in preparation to take off at Toncontin international airport in Tegucigalpa,... 
Tegucigalpa, Honduras 
Plane taxis on the runway in preparation to take off at Toncontin international airport in Tegucigalpa... 
A plane taxis on the runway in preparation to take off at Toncontin international airport in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, June 2, 2015. Named one of the most dangerous airports in the world due terrain conditions and its difficult approach to runway, which measures 6631 x 148 feet (2021 x 45 meters), Toncontin international airport will be shut down and moved to the U.S. military base of Palmerola, in a US$ 135 million project annonunced by Honduras' government last April, financed by Spanish government and a private company that will run the new airport for the next three decades, local media reported. Picture taken June 2, 2015. REUTERS/Jorge Cabrera 
HONDURAS-AIRPORT/
RTR4YPF1 
June 03, 2015 
A man watches a plane taking off at Toncontin international airport in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, June 2,... 
Tegucigalpa, Honduras 
Man watches a plane taking off at Toncontin international airport in Tegucigalpa 
A man watches a plane taking off at Toncontin international airport in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, June 2, 2015. Named one of the most dangerous airports in the world due terrain conditions and its difficult approach to runway, which measures 6631 x 148 feet (2021 x 45 meters), Toncontin international airport will be shut down and moved to the U.S. military base of Palmerola, in a US$ 135 million project annonunced by Honduras' government last April, financed by Spanish government and a private company that will run the new airport for the next three decades, local media reported. Picture taken June 2, 2015. REUTERS/Jorge Cabrera 
HONDURAS-AIRPORT/
RTR4YP9M 
June 03, 2015 
A plane approaches to land at Toncontin international airport in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, June 2, 2015.... 
Tegucigalpa, Honduras 
Plane approaches to land at Toncontin international airport in Tegucigalpa 
A plane approaches to land at Toncontin international airport in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, June 2, 2015. Named one of the most dangerous airports in the world due terrain conditions and its difficult approach to runway, which measures 6631 x 148 feet (2021 x 45 meters), Toncontin international airport will be shut down and moved to the U.S. military base of Palmerola, in a US$ 135 million project annonunced by Honduras' government last April, finance by Spanish government and a private company that will run the new airport for the next three decades, local media reported. Picture taken June 2, 2015. REUTERS/Jorge Cabrera 
BRAZIL-DICTATORSHIP/
RTR4HNDS 
December 11, 2014 
A woman walks past a monument designed by architect Ricardo Ohtake, in tribute to the disappeared during... 
Sao Paulo, Brazil 
A woman walks past a monument designed by architect Ohtake, in tribute to the disappeared during the... 
A woman walks past a monument designed by architect Ricardo Ohtake, in tribute to the disappeared during the Brazil's military dictatorship, placed in front of Ibirapuera park in Sao Paulo December 11, 2014. A "truth commission" investigating abuses during Brazil?s 1964-85 dictatorship called for the prosecution of former military officers and some private companies for their role in human rights atrocities, in a long-awaited report on Wednesday. REUTERS/Nacho Doce (BRAZIL - Tags: SOCIETY POLITICS CRIME LAW ANIMALS) 
BRAZIL-DICTATORSHIP/
RTR4HNDR 
December 11, 2014 
A man runs with his dog next to a monument designed by architect Ricardo Ohtake, in tribute to the disappeared... 
Sao Paulo, Brazil 
A man runs with his dog next to a monument designed by architect Ohtake, in tribute to the disappeared... 
A man runs with his dog next to a monument designed by architect Ricardo Ohtake, in tribute to the disappeared during the Brazil's military dictatorship, placed in front of Ibirapuera park in Sao Paulo December 11, 2014. A "truth commission" investigating abuses during Brazil?s 1964-85 dictatorship called for the prosecution of former military officers and some private companies for their role in human rights atrocities, in a long-awaited report on Wednesday. REUTERS/Nacho Doce (BRAZIL - Tags: SOCIETY POLITICS CRIME LAW ANIMALS) 
SYRIA-CRISIS/AIRLINES
RTR3KJTK 
April 09, 2014 
Women walk past the office of Kinda Airlines, a private Syrian airline company, in Damascus April 9,... 
Damascus, Syria 
Women walk past the office of Kinda Airlines, a private Syrian airline company, in Damascus 
Women walk past the office of Kinda Airlines, a private Syrian airline company, in Damascus April 9, 2014. The new Syrian airline plans to start flights from the war-torn country in May, a company manager told Reuters last month, following months of gains on the battlefield by forces loyal to President Bashar al-Assad. The manager told Reuters that Kinda Airlines will operate out of Damascus International airport and the coastal city of Latakia. It aims to fly to more than 10 destinations within a year, including the United Arab Emirates, Kuwait, Iraq, and "hopefully Lebanon and Jordan". REUTERS/Khaled al-Hariri (SYRIA - Tags: TRANSPORT POLITICS CONFLICT CIVIL UNREST BUSINESS) 
SYRIA-CRISIS/AIRLINES
RTR3KJTG 
April 09, 2014 
Staff work at the office of Kinda Airlines, a private Syrian airline company, in Damascus April 9, 2014.... 
Damascus, Syria 
Staff work at the office of Kinda Airlines, a private Syrian airline company, in Damascus 
Staff work at the office of Kinda Airlines, a private Syrian airline company, in Damascus April 9, 2014. The new Syrian airline plans to start flights from the war-torn country in May, a company manager told Reuters last month, following months of gains on the battlefield by forces loyal to President Bashar al-Assad. The manager told Reuters that Kinda Airlines will operate out of Damascus International airport and the coastal city of Latakia. It aims to fly to more than 10 destinations within a year, including the United Arab Emirates, Kuwait, Iraq, and "hopefully Lebanon and Jordan". REUTERS/Khaled al-Hariri (SYRIA - Tags: TRANSPORT POLITICS CONFLICT CIVIL UNREST BUSINESS) 
USA-USIS/
RTX17VUV 
January 26, 2014 
A view shows the United States Investigations Services (USIS) headquarters in Falls Church, Virginia... 
Falls Church, UNITED STATES 
A view shows the United States Investigations Services (USIS) headquarters in Falls Church 
A view shows the United States Investigations Services (USIS) headquarters in Falls Church, Virginia January 26, 2014. The U.S. Justice Department accused USIS, the largest private provider of security checks for the government, of bilking millions of dollars through improper background verifications. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst (UNITED STATES - Tags: POLITICS MILITARY CRIME LAW BUSINESS LOGO) 
MYANMAR-HEALTH/
RTX161HS 
December 02, 2013 
A man lies on the floor in Yangon General Hospital in Yangon October 15, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government... 
Yangon, Myanmar 
A man lies on the floor in Yangon General Hospital in Yangon 
A man lies on the floor in Yangon General Hospital in Yangon October 15, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government is seeking foreign investment to revive one of Asia's sickest healthcare systems. Several leading regional healthcare companies are already operating in Myanmar and others plan to enter soon, seeing huge potential in the country's underserved population of about 60 million people. Attracting foreign investment is part of an overhaul of the healthcare system by the quasi-civilian government that took over from the army in 2011. The administration of President Thein Sein has cut military spending and raised healthcare funding to 3 percent of government spending this fiscal year to March 31, from 1 percent the previous year. As with many sectors, however, private firms say they are being held back by uncertainty over rules for foreign investors. Picture taken October 15, 2013. REUTERS/Jared Ferrie (MYANMAR - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY POLITICS) 
MYANMAR-HEALTH/
RTX161HQ 
December 02, 2013 
People walk on stairs in Yangon General Hospital in Yangon October 15, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government... 
Yangon, Myanmar 
People walk on stairs in Yangon General Hospital in Yangon 
People walk on stairs in Yangon General Hospital in Yangon October 15, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government is seeking foreign investment to revive one of Asia's sickest healthcare systems. Several leading regional healthcare companies are already operating in Myanmar and others plan to enter soon, seeing huge potential in the country's underserved population of about 60 million people. Attracting foreign investment is part of an overhaul of the healthcare system by the quasi-civilian government that took over from the army in 2011. The administration of President Thein Sein has cut military spending and raised healthcare funding to 3 percent of government spending this fiscal year to March 31, from 1 percent the previous year. As with many sectors, however, private firms say they are being held back by uncertainty over rules for foreign investors. Picture taken October 15, 2013. REUTERS/Jared Ferrie (MYANMAR - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY POLITICS) 
MYANMAR-HEALTH/
RTX161HO 
December 02, 2013 
Patients are seen in Yangon General Hospital in Yangon October 15, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government... 
Yangon, Myanmar 
Patients are seen in Yangon General Hospital in Yangon 
Patients are seen in Yangon General Hospital in Yangon October 15, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government is seeking foreign investment to revive one of Asia's sickest healthcare systems. Several leading regional healthcare companies are already operating in Myanmar and others plan to enter soon, seeing huge potential in the country's underserved population of about 60 million people. Attracting foreign investment is part of an overhaul of the healthcare system by the quasi-civilian government that took over from the army in 2011. The administration of President Thein Sein has cut military spending and raised healthcare funding to 3 percent of government spending this fiscal year to March 31, from 1 percent the previous year. As with many sectors, however, private firms say they are being held back by uncertainty over rules for foreign investors. The poster says, "Photos and videos are not allowed". Picture taken October 15, 2013. REUTERS/Jared Ferrie (MYANMAR - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY POLITICS) 
MYANMAR-HEALTH/
RTX161HN 
December 02, 2013 
Relatives of patients sit in a corridor in Yangon General Hospital in Yangon October 15, 2013. Myanmar's... 
Yangon, Myanmar 
Relatives of patients sit in a corridor in Yangon General Hospital in Yangon 
Relatives of patients sit in a corridor in Yangon General Hospital in Yangon October 15, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government is seeking foreign investment to revive one of Asia's sickest healthcare systems. Several leading regional healthcare companies are already operating in Myanmar and others plan to enter soon, seeing huge potential in the country's underserved population of about 60 million people. Attracting foreign investment is part of an overhaul of the healthcare system by the quasi-civilian government that took over from the army in 2011. The administration of President Thein Sein has cut military spending and raised healthcare funding to 3 percent of government spending this fiscal year to March 31, from 1 percent the previous year. As with many sectors, however, private firms say they are being held back by uncertainty over rules for foreign investors. Picture taken October 15, 2013. REUTERS/Jared Ferrie (MYANMAR - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY POLITICS) 
MYANMAR-HEALTH/
RTX161HK 
December 02, 2013 
Medical staff wheel out a patient from a surgical theatre in Yangon General Hospital in Yangon October... 
Yangon, Myanmar 
Medical staff wheel out a patient from a surgical theatre in Yangon General Hospital in Yangon 
Medical staff wheel out a patient from a surgical theatre in Yangon General Hospital in Yangon October 15, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government is seeking foreign investment to revive one of Asia's sickest healthcare systems. Several leading regional healthcare companies are already operating in Myanmar and others plan to enter soon, seeing huge potential in the country's underserved population of about 60 million people. Attracting foreign investment is part of an overhaul of the healthcare system by the quasi-civilian government that took over from the army in 2011. The administration of President Thein Sein has cut military spending and raised healthcare funding to 3 percent of government spending this fiscal year to March 31, from 1 percent the previous year. As with many sectors, however, private firms say they are being held back by uncertainty over rules for foreign investors. Picture taken October 15, 2013. REUTERS/Jared Ferrie (MYANMAR - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY POLITICS) 
MYANMAR-HEALTH/
RTX161HJ 
December 02, 2013 
A Buddhist nun gets an injection in the Healthy Farm charity clinic at a monastery outside Yangon November... 
Yangon, Myanmar 
A Buddhist nun gets an injection in the Healthy Farm charity clinic at a monastery outside Yangon 
A Buddhist nun gets an injection in the Healthy Farm charity clinic at a monastery outside Yangon November 2, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government is seeking foreign investment to revive one of Asia's sickest healthcare systems. Several leading regional healthcare companies are already operating in Myanmar and others plan to enter soon, seeing huge potential in the country's underserved population of about 60 million people. Attracting foreign investment is part of an overhaul of the healthcare system by the quasi-civilian government that took over from the army in 2011. The administration of President Thein Sein has cut military spending and raised healthcare funding to 3 percent of government spending this fiscal year to March 31, from 1 percent the previous year. As with many sectors, however, private firms say they are being held back by uncertainty over rules for foreign investors. Picture taken November 2, 2013. REUTERS/Soe Zeya Tun (MYANMAR - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY POLITICS) 
MYANMAR-HEALTH/
RTX161HI 
December 02, 2013 
Women sit at a staircase they wait to see a doctor at Muslim Charity hospital in Yangon November 1, 2013.... 
Yangon, Myanmar 
Women sit at a staircase they wait to see a doctor at Muslim Charity hospital in Yangon 
Women sit at a staircase they wait to see a doctor at Muslim Charity hospital in Yangon November 1, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government is seeking foreign investment to revive one of Asia's sickest healthcare systems. Several leading regional healthcare companies are already operating in Myanmar and others plan to enter soon, seeing huge potential in the country's underserved population of about 60 million people. Attracting foreign investment is part of an overhaul of the healthcare system by the quasi-civilian government that took over from the army in 2011. The administration of President Thein Sein has cut military spending and raised healthcare funding to 3 percent of government spending this fiscal year to March 31, from 1 percent the previous year. As with many sectors, however, private firms say they are being held back by uncertainty over rules for foreign investors. Picture taken November 1, 2013. REUTERS/Soe Zeya Tun (MYANMAR - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY POLITICS) 
MYANMAR-HEALTH/
RTX161HF 
December 02, 2013 
Doctors examine patients in the Healthy Farm charity clinic at a monastery outside Yangon November 2,... 
Yangon, Myanmar 
Doctors examine patients in the Healthy Farm charity clinic at a monastery outside Yangon 
Doctors examine patients in the Healthy Farm charity clinic at a monastery outside Yangon November 2, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government is seeking foreign investment to revive one of Asia's sickest healthcare systems. Several leading regional healthcare companies are already operating in Myanmar and others plan to enter soon, seeing huge potential in the country's underserved population of about 60 million people. Attracting foreign investment is part of an overhaul of the healthcare system by the quasi-civilian government that took over from the army in 2011. The administration of President Thein Sein has cut military spending and raised healthcare funding to 3 percent of government spending this fiscal year to March 31, from 1 percent the previous year. As with many sectors, however, private firms say they are being held back by uncertainty over rules for foreign investors. Picture taken November 2, 2013. REUTERS/Soe Zeya Tun (MYANMAR - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY POLITICS) 
MYANMAR-HEALTH/
RTX161HE 
December 02, 2013 
Doctors examine patients in the Healthy Farm charity clinic at a monastery outside Yangon November 2,... 
Yangon, Myanmar 
Doctors examine patients in the Healthy Farm charity clinic at a monastery outside Yangon 
Doctors examine patients in the Healthy Farm charity clinic at a monastery outside Yangon November 2, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government is seeking foreign investment to revive one of Asia's sickest healthcare systems. Several leading regional healthcare companies are already operating in Myanmar and others plan to enter soon, seeing huge potential in the country's underserved population of about 60 million people. Attracting foreign investment is part of an overhaul of the healthcare system by the quasi-civilian government that took over from the army in 2011. The administration of President Thein Sein has cut military spending and raised healthcare funding to 3 percent of government spending this fiscal year to March 31, from 1 percent the previous year. As with many sectors, however, private firms say they are being held back by uncertainty over rules for foreign investors. Picture taken November 2, 2013. REUTERS/Soe Zeya Tun (MYANMAR - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY POLITICS) 
MYANMAR-HEALTH/
RTX161HA 
December 02, 2013 
Doctor Ye Thiha Htwe (L) examines a Buddhist novice nun in the Healthy Farm charity clinic at a monastery... 
Yangon, Myanmar 
Doctor Ye Thiha Htwe examines a Buddhist novice nun in the Healthy Farm charity clinic at a monastery... 
Doctor Ye Thiha Htwe (L) examines a Buddhist novice nun in the Healthy Farm charity clinic at a monastery outside Yangon November 2, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government is seeking foreign investment to revive one of Asia's sickest healthcare systems. Several leading regional healthcare companies are already operating in Myanmar and others plan to enter soon, seeing huge potential in the country's underserved population of about 60 million people. Attracting foreign investment is part of an overhaul of the healthcare system by the quasi-civilian government that took over from the army in 2011. The administration of President Thein Sein has cut military spending and raised healthcare funding to 3 percent of government spending this fiscal year to March 31, from 1 percent the previous year. As with many sectors, however, private firms say they are being held back by uncertainty over rules for foreign investors. Picture taken November 2, 2013. REUTERS/Soe Zeya Tun (MYANMAR - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY POLITICS) 
MYANMAR-HEALTH/
RTX161H9 
December 02, 2013 
Doctor Ye Thiha Htwe (L) looks at a Buddhist novice nun in the Healthy Farm charity clinic at a monastery... 
Yangon, Myanmar 
Doctor Ye Thiha Htwe looks at a Buddhist novice nun in the Healthy Farm charity clinic at a monastery... 
Doctor Ye Thiha Htwe (L) looks at a Buddhist novice nun in the Healthy Farm charity clinic at a monastery outside Yangon November 2, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government is seeking foreign investment to revive one of Asia's sickest healthcare systems. Several leading regional healthcare companies are already operating in Myanmar and others plan to enter soon, seeing huge potential in the country's underserved population of about 60 million people. Attracting foreign investment is part of an overhaul of the healthcare system by the quasi-civilian government that took over from the army in 2011. The administration of President Thein Sein has cut military spending and raised healthcare funding to 3 percent of government spending this fiscal year to March 31, from 1 percent the previous year. As with many sectors, however, private firms say they are being held back by uncertainty over rules for foreign investors. Picture taken November 2, 2013. REUTERS/Soe Zeya Tun (MYANMAR - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY POLITICS) 
MYANMAR-HEALTH/
RTX161H6 
December 02, 2013 

People wait to see a doctor at the Healthy Farm charity clinic at a monastery outside Yangon November... 
Yangon, Myanmar 
People wait to see a doctor at the Healthy Farm charity clinic at a monastery outside Yangon 

People wait to see a doctor at the Healthy Farm charity clinic at a monastery outside Yangon November 2, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government is seeking foreign investment to revive one of Asia's sickest healthcare systems. Several leading regional healthcare companies are already operating in Myanmar and others plan to enter soon, seeing huge potential in the country's underserved population of about 60 million people. Attracting foreign investment is part of an overhaul of the healthcare system by the quasi-civilian government that took over from the army in 2011. The administration of President Thein Sein has cut military spending and raised healthcare funding to 3 percent of government spending this fiscal year to March 31, from 1 percent the previous year. As with many sectors, however, private firms say they are being held back by uncertainty over rules for foreign investors. Picture taken November 2, 2013. REUTERS/Soe Zeya Tun (MYANMAR - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY POLITICS) 
MYANMAR-HEALTH/
RTX161H4 
December 02, 2013 

People wait to see a doctor at the Healthy Farm charity clinic at a monastery outside Yangon November... 
Yangon, Myanmar 
People wait to see a doctor at the Healthy Farm charity clinic at a monastery outside Yangon 

People wait to see a doctor at the Healthy Farm charity clinic at a monastery outside Yangon November 2, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government is seeking foreign investment to revive one of Asia's sickest healthcare systems. Several leading regional healthcare companies are already operating in Myanmar and others plan to enter soon, seeing huge potential in the country's underserved population of about 60 million people. Attracting foreign investment is part of an overhaul of the healthcare system by the quasi-civilian government that took over from the army in 2011. The administration of President Thein Sein has cut military spending and raised healthcare funding to 3 percent of government spending this fiscal year to March 31, from 1 percent the previous year. As with many sectors, however, private firms say they are being held back by uncertainty over rules for foreign investors. Picture taken November 2, 2013. REUTERS/Soe Zeya Tun (MYANMAR - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY POLITICS) 
MYANMAR-HEALTH/
RTX161H1 
December 02, 2013 
A Buddhist nun is pictured in the Muslim Charity Hospital in Yangon November 1, 2013. Myanmar's reformist... 
Yangon, Myanmar 
A Buddhist nun is pictured in the Muslim Charity Hospital in Yangon 
A Buddhist nun is pictured in the Muslim Charity Hospital in Yangon November 1, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government is seeking foreign investment to revive one of Asia's sickest healthcare systems. Several leading regional healthcare companies are already operating in Myanmar and others plan to enter soon, seeing huge potential in the country's underserved population of about 60 million people. Attracting foreign investment is part of an overhaul of the healthcare system by the quasi-civilian government that took over from the army in 2011. The administration of President Thein Sein has cut military spending and raised healthcare funding to 3 percent of government spending this fiscal year to March 31, from 1 percent the previous year. As with many sectors, however, private firms say they are being held back by uncertainty over rules for foreign investors. Picture taken November 1, 2013. REUTERS/Soe Zeya Tun (MYANMAR - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY POLITICS) 
MYANMAR-HEALTH/
RTX161GX 
December 02, 2013 
Patients are pictured in Muslims Charity Hospital in Yangon November 1, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government... 
Yangon, Myanmar 
Patients are pictured in Muslims Charity Hospital in Yangon 
Patients are pictured in Muslims Charity Hospital in Yangon November 1, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government is seeking foreign investment to revive one of Asia's sickest healthcare systems. Several leading regional healthcare companies are already operating in Myanmar and others plan to enter soon, seeing huge potential in the country's underserved population of about 60 million people. Attracting foreign investment is part of an overhaul of the healthcare system by the quasi-civilian government that took over from the army in 2011. The administration of President Thein Sein has cut military spending and raised healthcare funding to 3 percent of government spending this fiscal year to March 31, from 1 percent the previous year. As with many sectors, however, private firms say they are being held back by uncertainty over rules for foreign investors. Picture taken November 1, 2013. REUTERS/Soe Zeya Tun (MYANMAR - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY POLITICS) 
MYANMAR-HEALTH/
RTX161GV 
December 02, 2013 
A patient is pictured in Muslims Charity Hospital in Yangon November 1, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government... 
Yangon, Myanmar 
A patient is pictured in Muslims Charity Hospital in Yangon 
A patient is pictured in Muslims Charity Hospital in Yangon November 1, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government is seeking foreign investment to revive one of Asia's sickest healthcare systems. Several leading regional healthcare companies are already operating in Myanmar and others plan to enter soon, seeing huge potential in the country's underserved population of about 60 million people. Attracting foreign investment is part of an overhaul of the healthcare system by the quasi-civilian government that took over from the army in 2011. The administration of President Thein Sein has cut military spending and raised healthcare funding to 3 percent of government spending this fiscal year to March 31, from 1 percent the previous year. As with many sectors, however, private firms say they are being held back by uncertainty over rules for foreign investors. Picture taken November 1, 2013. REUTERS/Soe Zeya Tun (MYANMAR - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY POLITICS) 
MYANMAR-HEALTH/
RTX161GT 
December 02, 2013 
A newborn baby is pictured in Muslims Charity Hospital in Yangon November 1, 2013. Myanmar's reformist... 
Yangon, Myanmar 
A newborn baby is pictured in Muslims Charity Hospital in Yangon 
A newborn baby is pictured in Muslims Charity Hospital in Yangon November 1, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government is seeking foreign investment to revive one of Asia's sickest healthcare systems. Several leading regional healthcare companies are already operating in Myanmar and others plan to enter soon, seeing huge potential in the country's underserved population of about 60 million people. Attracting foreign investment is part of an overhaul of the healthcare system by the quasi-civilian government that took over from the army in 2011. The administration of President Thein Sein has cut military spending and raised healthcare funding to 3 percent of government spending this fiscal year to March 31, from 1 percent the previous year. As with many sectors, however, private firms say they are being held back by uncertainty over rules for foreign investors. Picture taken November 1, 2013. REUTERS/Soe Zeya Tun (MYANMAR - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY POLITICS) 
MYANMAR-HEALTH/
RTX161GS 
December 02, 2013 
A woman and her newborn baby are pictured in Muslims Charity Hospital in Yangon November 1, 2013. Myanmar's... 
Yangon, Myanmar 
A woman and her newborn baby are pictured in Muslims Charity Hospital in Yangon 
A woman and her newborn baby are pictured in Muslims Charity Hospital in Yangon November 1, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government is seeking foreign investment to revive one of Asia's sickest healthcare systems. Several leading regional healthcare companies are already operating in Myanmar and others plan to enter soon, seeing huge potential in the country's underserved population of about 60 million people. Attracting foreign investment is part of an overhaul of the healthcare system by the quasi-civilian government that took over from the army in 2011. The administration of President Thein Sein has cut military spending and raised healthcare funding to 3 percent of government spending this fiscal year to March 31, from 1 percent the previous year. As with many sectors, however, private firms say they are being held back by uncertainty over rules for foreign investors. Picture taken November 1, 2013. REUTERS/Soe Zeya Tun (MYANMAR - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY POLITICS) 
MYANMAR-HEALTH/
RTX161GQ 
December 02, 2013 
A woman breastfeeds her newborn baby in Muslims Charity Hospital in Yangon November 1, 2013. Myanmar's... 
Yangon, Myanmar 
A woman breastfeeds her newborn baby in Muslims Charity Hospital in Yangon 
A woman breastfeeds her newborn baby in Muslims Charity Hospital in Yangon November 1, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government is seeking foreign investment to revive one of Asia's sickest healthcare systems. Several leading regional healthcare companies are already operating in Myanmar and others plan to enter soon, seeing huge potential in the country's underserved population of about 60 million people. Attracting foreign investment is part of an overhaul of the healthcare system by the quasi-civilian government that took over from the army in 2011. The administration of President Thein Sein has cut military spending and raised healthcare funding to 3 percent of government spending this fiscal year to March 31, from 1 percent the previous year. As with many sectors, however, private firms say they are being held back by uncertainty over rules for foreign investors. Picture taken November 1, 2013. REUTERS/Soe Zeya Tun (MYANMAR - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY POLITICS) 
MYANMAR-HEALTH/
RTX161GO 
December 02, 2013 
Pregnant women sit as they wait to see a doctor at Muslims Charity hospital in Yangon November 1, 2013.... 
Yangon, Myanmar 
Pregnant women sit as they wait to see a doctor at Muslims Charity hospital in Yangon 
Pregnant women sit as they wait to see a doctor at Muslims Charity hospital in Yangon November 1, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government is seeking foreign investment to revive one of Asia's sickest healthcare systems. Several leading regional healthcare companies are already operating in Myanmar and others plan to enter soon, seeing huge potential in the country's underserved population of about 60 million people. Attracting foreign investment is part of an overhaul of the healthcare system by the quasi-civilian government that took over from the army in 2011. The administration of President Thein Sein has cut military spending and raised healthcare funding to 3 percent of government spending this fiscal year to March 31, from 1 percent the previous year. As with many sectors, however, private firms say they are being held back by uncertainty over rules for foreign investors. Picture taken November 1, 2013. REUTERS/Soe Zeya Tun (MYANMAR - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY POLITICS) 
MYANMAR-HEALTH/
RTX161GL 
December 02, 2013 
Women lie in a ward as they get treatment in Muslims Charity hospital in Yangon November 1, 2013. Myanmar's... 
Yangon, Myanmar 
Women lie in a ward as they get treatment in Muslims Charity hospital in Yangon 
Women lie in a ward as they get treatment in Muslims Charity hospital in Yangon November 1, 2013. Myanmar's reformist government is seeking foreign investment to revive one of Asia's sickest healthcare systems. Several leading regional healthcare companies are already operating in Myanmar and others plan to enter soon, seeing huge potential in the country's underserved population of about 60 million people. Attracting foreign investment is part of an overhaul of the healthcare system by the quasi-civilian government that took over from the army in 2011. The administration of President Thein Sein has cut military spending and raised healthcare funding to 3 percent of government spending this fiscal year to March 31, from 1 percent the previous year. As with many sectors, however, private firms say they are being held back by uncertainty over rules for foreign investors. Picture taken November 1, 2013. REUTERS/Soe Zeya Tun (MYANMAR - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY POLITICS) 
AUSTRALIA-BORDERS/NORFORCE
RTX125PO 
July 31, 2013 
Private Jonah Thingle, an indigenous soldier from Australia's North West Mobile Force (NORFORCE) unit,... 
Astell Island, Australia 
Indigenous soldier from Australia's NORFORCE unit prepares food after landing on Astell Island, located... 
Private Jonah Thingle, an indigenous soldier from Australia's North West Mobile Force (NORFORCE) unit, prepares food after landing on Astell Island, part of the English Company Islands, located inside Arnhem Land in the Northern Territory July 17, 2013. NORFORCE is a surveillance unit that employs ancient Aboriginal skills to help in the seemingly impossible task of patrolling the country's vast northwest coast. NORFORCE's area of operations is about 1.8 million square km (700,000 square miles), covering the Northern Territory and the north of Western Australia. Aboriginal reservists make up a large proportion of the 600-strong unit, and bring to bear their knowledge of the land and the food it can provide. Fish, shellfish, turtle eggs and even insects supplement rations during the patrol, which is on the lookout for illegal foreign fishing vessels and drug smugglers, as well as people smugglers from neighbouring Indonesia. Picture taken July 17, 2013. REUTERS/David Gray (AUSTRALIA - Tags: MILITARY SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY IMMIGRATION)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 38 OF 40 FOR PACKAGE 'BUSH TUCKER AND BORDER PATROL'. SEARCH 'NORFORCE' FOR ALL PICTURES 
AUSTRALIA-BORDERS/NORFORCE
RTX125PG 
July 31, 2013 
Lance-corporal Danny Daniels (L) and Private Jonah Thingle, indigenous soldiers from Australia's North... 
Astell Island, Australia 
Indigenous soldiers from Australia's NORFORCE unit, clean their rifles after surveillance and reconnaissance... 
Lance-corporal Danny Daniels (L) and Private Jonah Thingle, indigenous soldiers from Australia's North West Mobile Force (NORFORCE) unit, clean their F88 Austeyr rifles after a surveillance and reconnaissance patrol around Astell Island, part of the English Company Islands, located inside Arnhem Land in the Northern Territory July 17, 2013. NORFORCE is a surveillance unit that employs ancient Aboriginal skills to help in the seemingly impossible task of patrolling the country's vast northwest coast. NORFORCE's area of operations is about 1.8 million square km (700,000 square miles), covering the Northern Territory and the north of Western Australia. Aboriginal reservists make up a large proportion of the 600-strong unit, and bring to bear their knowledge of the land and the food it can provide. Fish, shellfish, turtle eggs and even insects supplement rations during the patrol, which is on the lookout for illegal foreign fishing vessels and drug smugglers, as well as people smugglers from neighbouring Indonesia. Picture taken July 17, 2013. REUTERS/David Gray (AUSTRALIA - Tags: MILITARY SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT IMMIGRATION)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 32 OF 40 FOR PACKAGE 'BUSH TUCKER AND BORDER PATROL'. SEARCH 'NORFORCE' FOR ALL PICTURES 
AUSTRALIA-BORDERS/NORFORCE
RTX125PE 
July 31, 2013 
Private Jonah Thingle, an indigenous soldier from Australia's North West Mobile Force (NORFORCE) unit,... 
Astell Island, Australia 
Indigenous soldier from Australia's NORFORCE unit, cooks mud clams on a fire on Astell Island, located... 
Private Jonah Thingle, an indigenous soldier from Australia's North West Mobile Force (NORFORCE) unit, cooks mud clams on a fire on Astell Island, part of the English Company Islands, located inside Arnhem Land in the Northern Territory July 17, 2013. NORFORCE is a surveillance unit that employs ancient Aboriginal skills to help in the seemingly impossible task of patrolling the country's vast northwest coast. NORFORCE's area of operations is about 1.8 million square km (700,000 square miles), covering the Northern Territory and the north of Western Australia. Aboriginal reservists make up a large proportion of the 600-strong unit, and bring to bear their knowledge of the land and the food it can provide. Fish, shellfish, turtle eggs and even insects supplement rations during the patrol, which is on the lookout for illegal foreign fishing vessels and drug smugglers, as well as people smugglers from neighbouring Indonesia. Picture taken July 17, 2013. REUTERS/David Gray (AUSTRALIA - Tags: MILITARY SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT IMMIGRATION)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 30 OF 40 FOR PACKAGE 'BUSH TUCKER AND BORDER PATROL'. SEARCH 'NORFORCE' FOR ALL PICTURES 
AUSTRALIA-BORDERS/NORFORCE
RTX125PA 
July 31, 2013 
Private Jonah Thingle, an indigenous soldier from Australia's North West Mobile Force (NORFORCE) unit,... 
Astell Island, Australia 
Indigenous soldier from Australia's NORFORCE unit, prepares a mud clam after cooking it on a fire on... 
Private Jonah Thingle, an indigenous soldier from Australia's North West Mobile Force (NORFORCE) unit, prepares a mud clam after cooking it on a fire on Astell Island, part of the English Company Islands, located inside Arnhem Land in the Northern Territory July 17, 2013. NORFORCE is a surveillance unit that employs ancient Aboriginal skills to help in the seemingly impossible task of patrolling the country's vast northwest coast. NORFORCE's area of operations is about 1.8 million square km (700,000 square miles), covering the Northern Territory and the north of Western Australia. Aboriginal reservists make up a large proportion of the 600-strong unit, and bring to bear their knowledge of the land and the food it can provide. Fish, shellfish, turtle eggs and even insects supplement rations during the patrol, which is on the lookout for illegal foreign fishing vessels and drug smugglers, as well as people smugglers from neighbouring Indonesia. Picture taken July 17, 2013. REUTERS/David Gray (AUSTRALIA - Tags: MILITARY SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY IMMIGRATION)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 29 OF 40 FOR PACKAGE 'BUSH TUCKER AND BORDER PATROL'. SEARCH 'NORFORCE' FOR ALL PICTURES 
AUSTRALIA-BORDERS/NORFORCE
RTX125OY 
July 31, 2013 
Private Jonah Thingle, an indigenous soldier from Australia's North West Mobile Force (NORFORCE) unit,... 
Arnhem Land, Australia 
Indigenous soldier from Australia's NORFORCE unit, carries his spears as he walks towards the unit's... 
Private Jonah Thingle, an indigenous soldier from Australia's North West Mobile Force (NORFORCE) unit, carries his spears as he walks towards the unit's inflatable boats off Cotton Island, part of the English Company Islands, located inside Arnhem Land in the Northern Territory July 17, 2013. NORFORCE is a surveillance unit that employs ancient Aboriginal skills to help in the seemingly impossible task of patrolling the country's vast northwest coast. NORFORCE's area of operations is about 1.8 million square km (700,000 square miles), covering the Northern Territory and the north of Western Australia. Aboriginal reservists make up a large proportion of the 600-strong unit, and bring to bear their knowledge of the land and the food it can provide. Fish, shellfish, turtle eggs and even insects supplement rations during the patrol, which is on the lookout for illegal foreign fishing vessels and drug smugglers, as well as people smugglers from neighbouring Indonesia. Picture taken July 17, 2013. REUTERS/David Gray (AUSTRALIA - Tags: MILITARY SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT IMMIGRATION)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 19 OF 40 FOR PACKAGE 'BUSH TUCKER AND BORDER PATROL'. SEARCH 'NORFORCE' FOR ALL PICTURES 
AUSTRALIA-BORDERS/NORFORCE
RTX125OH 
July 31, 2013 
Private Drew Perry, an indigenous soldier from Australia's North West Mobile Force (NORFORCE) unit, walks... 
Arnhem Land, Australia 
Indigenous soldier from Australia's NORFORCE unit walks along rocky headland searching for suspicious... 
Private Drew Perry, an indigenous soldier from Australia's North West Mobile Force (NORFORCE) unit, walks along a rocky headland searching for suspicious items that may have been washed ashore on Cotton Island, part of the English Company Islands, located inside Arnhem Land in the Northern Territory July 18, 2013. NORFORCE is a surveillance unit that employs ancient Aboriginal skills to help in the seemingly impossible task of patrolling the country's vast northwest coast. NORFORCE's area of operations is about 1.8 million square km (700,000 square miles), covering the Northern Territory and the north of Western Australia. Aboriginal reservists make up a large proportion of the 600-strong unit, and bring to bear their knowledge of the land and the food it can provide. Fish, shellfish, turtle eggs and even insects supplement rations during the patrol, which is on the lookout for illegal foreign fishing vessels and drug smugglers, as well as people smugglers from neighbouring Indonesia. Picture taken July 18, 2013. REUTERS/David Gray (AUSTRALIA - Tags: MILITARY SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT IMMIGRATION)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 08 OF 40 FOR PACKAGE 'BUSH TUCKER AND BORDER PATROL'. SEARCH 'NORFORCE' FOR ALL PICTURES 
AUSTRALIA-BORDERS/NORFORCE
RTX125OF 
July 31, 2013 
Private Drew Perry, an indigenous soldier from Australia's North West Mobile Force (NORFORCE) unit, looks... 
Arnhem Land, Australia 
Indigenous soldier from Australia's NORFORCE unit, looks at suspicious vessel sailing past Astell Island,... 
Private Drew Perry, an indigenous soldier from Australia's North West Mobile Force (NORFORCE) unit, looks at a suspicious vessel sailing past Astell Island, part of the English Company Islands, located inside Arnhem Land in the Northern Territory, Australia July 17, 2013. NORFORCE is a surveillance unit that employs ancient Aboriginal skills to help in the seemingly impossible task of patrolling the country's vast northwest coast. NORFORCE's area of operations is about 1.8 million square km (700,000 square miles), covering the Northern Territory and the north of Western Australia. Aboriginal reservists make up a large proportion of the 600-strong unit, and bring to bear their knowledge of the land and the food it can provide. Fish, shellfish, turtle eggs and even insects supplement rations during the patrol, which is on the lookout for illegal foreign fishing vessels and drug smugglers, as well as people smugglers from neighbouring Indonesia. Picture taken July 17, 2013. REUTERS/David Gray (AUSTRALIA - Tags: MILITARY SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY IMMIGRATION)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 07 OF 40 FOR PACKAGE 'BUSH TUCKER AND BORDER PATROL'. SEARCH 'NORFORCE' FOR ALL PICTURES 
AUSTRALIA-BORDERS/NORFORCE
RTX125OE 
July 31, 2013 
Lance-corporal Vinnie Rami (L) and Private Jonah Thingle, soldiers from Australia's North West Mobile... 
Arnhem Land, Australia 
Indigenous soldiers from Australia's NORFORCE unit sit around fire next to their F88 Austeyr rifles on... 
Lance-corporal Vinnie Rami (L) and Private Jonah Thingle, soldiers from Australia's North West Mobile Force (NORFORCE) unit, sit around a fire next to their F88 Austeyr rifles on Wigram Island, part of the English Company Islands, located inside Arnhem Land in the Northern Territory, Australia July 18, 2013. NORFORCE is a surveillance unit that employs ancient Aboriginal skills to help in the seemingly impossible task of patrolling the country's vast northwest coast. NORFORCE's area of operations is about 1.8 million square km (700,000 square miles), covering the Northern Territory and the north of Western Australia. Aboriginal reservists make up a large proportion of the 600-strong unit, and bring to bear their knowledge of the land and the food it can provide. Fish, shellfish, turtle eggs and even insects supplement rations during the patrol, which is on the lookout for illegal foreign fishing vessels and drug smugglers, as well as people smugglers from neighbouring Indonesia. Picture taken July 18, 2013. REUTERS/David Gray (AUSTRALIA - Tags: MILITARY SOCIETY ENVIRONMENT IMMIGRATION)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 06 OF 40 FOR PACKAGE 'BUSH TUCKER AND BORDER PATROL'. SEARCH 'NORFORCE' FOR ALL PICTURES 
USA/
RTR357XR 
July 23, 2012 
Private Dvon Bradley (L) and Private Josh Nelson of the 1st Platoon A Company of the Royal Canadian Army... 
POHAKULOA, UNITED STATES 
Private Bradley and Private Nelson of the 1st Platoon A Company of the Royal Canadian Army advance during... 
Private Dvon Bradley (L) and Private Josh Nelson of the 1st Platoon A Company of the Royal Canadian Army advance towards the objective during live fire training for the multi-national military exercise RIMPAC at Pohakuloa Training Area on the island of Hawaii July 22, 2012. REUTERS/Hugh Gentry (UNITED STATES - Tags: SOCIETY MILITARY) 
THAILAND/
RTR353Z4 
July 20, 2012 
Security forces and firefighters work at the scene of a car bomb attack in southern Thailand's Narathiwat... 
Narathiwat, Thailand 
Security forces and firefighters work at the scene of a car bomb attack in southern Thailand's Narathiwat... 
Security forces and firefighters work at the scene of a car bomb attack in southern Thailand's Narathiwat province July 20, 2012. A bomb exploded outside a four-story commercial building in southern Thailand on Friday morning, injuring three people. Authorities said the explosives were hidden in a pick-up truck outside a computer company in Sungai Kolok, a major border town with Malaysia. Three of the company's owners were injured escaping from the top floor of the building, authorities said. Another vehicle and two motorcycles were also destroyed in the blast that spread to nearby buildings. At least 5,000 people have been killed in southern Thailand since 2004 in violence attributed to Muslim separatists. REUTERS/Surapan Boonthanom (THAILAND - Tags: DISASTER CRIME LAW POLITICS BUSINESS TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY) 
AFGHANISTAN/
RTR34HNX 
July 05, 2012 
Soldiers (L-R) Private First Class Trent Pritchartt, Specialist Ben Purvis, Staff Sergeant James Davis,... 
QANDARO, Afghanistan 
Soldiers take cover behind a stone wall during an early morning patrol near the village of Qandaro in... 
Soldiers (L-R) Private First Class Trent Pritchartt, Specialist Ben Purvis, Staff Sergeant James Davis, and Specialist Bob Calus from the 4th Platoon, Dagger Company of the 2nd Battalion, 12th Infantry Regiment take cover behind a stone wall during an early morning patrol near the village of Qandaro in the Pech River Valley of Afghanistan's Kunar province July 2, 2012. REUTERS/Lucas Jackson (AFGHANISTAN - Tags: CIVIL UNREST MILITARY) 
AFGHANISTAN/
RTR34KXT 
July 04, 2012 
Private First Class Kenneth Vince (L) and Specialist Tyson Bostelman, from 4th Platoon, Dagger Company... 
NANGALAM, Afghanistan 
Soldiers smoke cigarettes during downtime at Combat Outpost Nangalam in the Pech River Valley of Afghanistan's... 
Private First Class Kenneth Vince (L) and Specialist Tyson Bostelman, from 4th Platoon, Dagger Company of the 2nd Battalion, 12th Infantry Regiment, smoke cigarettes during downtime at Combat Outpost Nangalam in the Pech River Valley of Afghanistan's Kunar Province July 4, 2012. REUTERS/Lucas Jackson (AFGHANISTAN - Tags: CIVIL UNREST MILITARY) 
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