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Search results for: Seat-Toledo

BRAZIL-WORLDCUP/STADIUM
RTX16EAU
December 11, 2013
A general view of the area where a crane collapsed, on the site of the Arena Sao Paulo stadium, known...
Sao Paulo, Brazil
A general view of the area where a crane collapsed on the site of the Arena Sao Paulo stadium
A general view of the area where a crane collapsed, on the site of the Arena Sao Paulo stadium, known as "Arena Corinthians" and "Itaquerao", in Sao Paulo November 28, 2013. When Brazil first won the right to host the 2014 soccer World Cup, officials knew they would need a modern stadium with more than 65,000 seats in the country's biggest city. As it happened, Sao Paulo had just such an arena: Cicero Pompeu de Toledo Stadium, known as "Morumbi," standing amid a sea of orange-roofed mansions on the western side of the city. But after nearly three years of negotiations and delays, World Cup organizers instead opted to build a brand-new stadium on the poorer eastern edge of town - a decision that involved a popular former president, one of Brazil's most bitter soccer rivalries, and no small degree of controversy. Scrutiny of that decision has intensified following a fatal accident on Nov. 27 at the building site of the new stadium, called Arena Corinthians. A crane collapsed while lifting a 420-tonne piece of roof into place, crushing a portion of the facility's exterior and killing two workers on the ground below. Picture taken November 28, 2013. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP)
BRAZILWORLDCUP/STADIUM
RTX16EAE
December 11, 2013
Workers walk near a collapsed crane at the Arena Sao Paulo stadium, known as "Arena Corinthians" and...
Sao Paulo, Brazil
Workers walk near a collapsed crane at the Arena Sao Paulo stadium
Workers walk near a collapsed crane at the Arena Sao Paulo stadium, known as "Arena Corinthians" and "Itaquerao", in Sao Paulo December 2, 2013. When Brazil first won the right to host the 2014 soccer World Cup, officials knew they would need a modern stadium with more than 65,000 seats in the country's biggest city. As it happened, Sao Paulo had just such an arena: Cicero Pompeu de Toledo Stadium, known as "Morumbi," standing amid a sea of orange-roofed mansions on the western side of the city. But after nearly three years of negotiations and delays, World Cup organizers instead opted to build a brand-new stadium on the poorer eastern edge of town - a decision that involved a popular former president, one of Brazil's most bitter soccer rivalries, and no small degree of controversy. Scrutiny of that decision has intensified following a fatal accident on Nov. 27 at the building site of the new stadium, called Arena Corinthians. A crane collapsed while lifting a 420-tonne piece of roof into place, crushing a portion of the facility's exterior and killing two workers on the ground below. Picture taken December 2, 2013. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP)
BRAZIL-WORLDCUP/STADIUM
RTX16EA1
December 11, 2013
A labourer works near a collapsed crane at the Arena Sao Paulo stadium, known as "Arena Corinthians"...
Sao Paulo, Brazil
A labourer works near a collapsed crane at the Arena Sao Paulo stadium, known as "Arena Corinthians"...
A labourer works near a collapsed crane at the Arena Sao Paulo stadium, known as "Arena Corinthians" and "Itaquerao" in Sao Paulo December 2, 2013. When Brazil first won the right to host the 2014 soccer World Cup, officials knew they would need a modern stadium with more than 65,000 seats in the country's biggest city. As it happened, Sao Paulo had just such an arena: Cicero Pompeu de Toledo Stadium, known as "Morumbi," standing amid a sea of orange-roofed mansions on the western side of the city. But after nearly three years of negotiations and delays, World Cup organizers instead opted to build a brand-new stadium on the poorer eastern edge of town - a decision that involved a popular former president, one of Brazil's most bitter soccer rivalries, and no small degree of controversy. Scrutiny of that decision has intensified following a fatal accident on Nov. 27 at the building site of the new stadium, called Arena Corinthians. A crane collapsed while lifting a 420-tonne piece of roof into place, crushing a portion of the facility's exterior and killing two workers on the ground below. Picture taken December 2, 2013. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP)
BRAZIL-WORLDCUP/STADIUM
RTX16E92
December 11, 2013
An aerial view of the area where a crane collapsed, on the site of the Arena Sao Paulo stadium, known...
Sao Paulo, Brazil
File aerial photo of the area where a crane collapsed, on the site of the Arena Sao Paulo stadium
An aerial view of the area where a crane collapsed, on the site of the Arena Sao Paulo stadium, known as "Arena Corinthians", which will host the opening soccer match of the 2014 World Cup, in Sao Paulo November 28, 2013. When Brazil first won the right to host the 2014 soccer World Cup, officials knew they would need a modern stadium with more than 65,000 seats in the country's biggest city. As it happened, Sao Paulo had just such an arena: Cicero Pompeu de Toledo Stadium, known as "Morumbi," standing amid a sea of orange-roofed mansions on the western side of the city.
But after nearly three years of negotiations and delays, World Cup organizers instead opted to build a brand-new stadium on the poorer eastern edge of town - a decision that involved a popular former president, one of Brazil's most bitter soccer rivalries, and no small degree of controversy. Scrutiny of that decision has intensified following a fatal accident on Nov. 27 at the building site of the new stadium, called Arena Corinthians. A crane collapsed while lifting a 420-tonne piece of roof into place, crushing a portion of the facility's exterior and killing two workers on the ground below. Picture taken November 28, 2013.
REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP)
BRAZIL-WORLDCUP/STADIUM
RTX16E90
December 11, 2013
A combination photo shows aerial pictures of the construction of Arena Sao Paulo stadium, called Arena...
Sao Paulo, Brazil
A combination photo shows aerial pictures of the construction of Arena Sao Paulo stadium, called Arena...
A combination photo shows aerial pictures of the construction of Arena Sao Paulo stadium, called Arena Corinthians, in Sao Paulo on March 28, 2013 (L) and November 28, 2013. When Brazil first won the right to host the 2014 soccer World Cup, officials knew they would need a modern stadium with more than 65,000 seats in the country's biggest city. As it happened, Sao Paulo had just such an arena: Cicero Pompeu de Toledo Stadium, known as "Morumbi," standing amid a sea of orange-roofed mansions on the western side of the city.
But after nearly three years of negotiations and delays, World Cup organizers instead opted to build a brand-new stadium on the poorer eastern edge of town - a decision that involved a popular former president, one of Brazil's most bitter soccer rivalries, and no small degree of controversy. Scrutiny of that decision has intensified following a fatal accident on Nov. 27 at the building site of the new stadium, called Arena Corinthians. A crane collapsed while lifting a 420-tonne piece of roof into place, crushing a portion of the facility's exterior and killing two workers on the ground below.
REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP)
USA-POLITICS/MCCAIN
RTX9Q21
October 19, 2008
Supporters wait for U.S. Republican presidential nominee Sen. John McCain (R-AZ) before a rally in Toledo,...
Toledo, UNITED STATES
Supporters wait for U.S. Republican presidential nominee Sen. John McCain (R-AZ) before a rally in Toledo...
Supporters wait for U.S. Republican presidential nominee Sen. John McCain (R-AZ) before a rally in Toledo, Ohio October 19, 2008. REUTERS/Carlos Barria (UNITED STATES) US PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION CAMPAIGN 2008 (USA)
SPAIN/
RTX9IHH
October 13, 2008
Brazil's President Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva (L) is applauded by Mexican writer Carlos Fuentes as he...
Toledo, Spain
Brazil's President Lula da Silva is applauded by Mexican writer Fuentes after receiving award in Toledo...
Brazil's President Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva (L) is applauded by Mexican writer Carlos Fuentes as he takes his seat after receiving his International Don Quijote de la Mancha Award during a traditional ceremony in Toledo, near Madrid, October 13, 2008. REUTERS/Sergio Perez (SPAIN)
CRIME NUN
RTR1CNSX
April 21, 2006
Defense attorney Alan Konop (L) puts his hand on Rev. Gerald Robinson during opening arguments in Robinson's...
Toledo, multiple countries
Defense attorney Konop puts hand on Robinson during opening arguments in Robinsons murder trial in Toledo...
Defense attorney Alan Konop (L) puts his hand on Rev. Gerald Robinson during opening arguments in Robinson's murder trial in Toledo, Ohio, April 21, 2006. Robinson, a Roman Catholic priest, is accused of killing a nun in a hospital chapel over Easter weekend in 1980. Attorneys Nicole Khoury (C) and Jack Callahan (R) are seated next to Robinson. REUTERS/Allan Detrich/Pool
SOUTH AMERICA SUMMIT
RTRPX9H
September 30, 2005
Brazilian President Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva (L) shakes hands with his Chilean counterpart Ricardo Lagos...
Brasilia, Brazil
Presidents of Brazil, Peru and Chile at first South American Community of Nations summit in Brasilia
Brazilian President Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva (L) shakes hands with his Chilean counterpart Ricardo Lagos (R) as Peruvian President Alejandro Toledo takes his seat during the inauguration of the first South American Community of Nations summit in Itamaraty Palace in Brasilia September 30, 2005. Heads of state and representatives of the 12 South American countries are meeting in Brasilia. REUTERS/Jamil Bittar
SOUTH AMERICA SUMMIT
RTRPWMV
September 30, 2005
Brazilian President Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva (L) shakes hands with his Chilean counterpart Ricardo Lagos...
Brasilia, Brazil
Presidents of Brazil, Peru and Chile at first South American Community of Nations summit in Brasilia
Brazilian President Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva (L) shakes hands with his Chilean counterpart Ricardo Lagos (R) as Peruvian President Alejandro Toledo takes his seat during the inauguration of the first South American Community of Nations summit in Itamaraty Palace in Brasilia September 30, 2005. Heads of state and representatives of the 12 South American countries are meeting in Brasilia. REUTERS/Rickey Rogers
LATAM SUMMIT
RTRHX8Q
July 18, 2005
Presidents of Venezuela, Peru, Ecuador and Colombia attend opening ceremony of XVI summit of Andean Leaders...
Lima, Peru
Presidents of Venezuela, Peru, Ecuador and Colombia attend opening ceremony of XVI summit of Andean ......
Presidents of Venezuela, Peru, Ecuador and Colombia attend opening ceremony of XVI summit of Andean Leaders in Lima. Venezuela's President Hugo Chavez (L) and Peru's President Alejandro Toledo (2nd R) are seated while Ecuador's President Alfredo Palacio (2nd R) and Colombia's Alvaro Uribe arrive for the opening ceremony of the XVI summit of Andean Leaders in Lima July 18, 2005. Leaders from Colombia, Peru, Bolivia, Ecuador and Venezuela attended a one-day summit in Lima to discuss regional issues. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares
LATAM SUMMIT
RTRHX84
July 18, 2005
Peru's President Toledo is seated while Ecuador's President Palacio and Colombia's President Uribe arrive...
Lima, Peru
Peru's President Toledo is seated while Ecuador's President Palacio and Colombia's President Uribe ......
Peru's President Toledo is seated while Ecuador's President Palacio and Colombia's President Uribe arrive for opening ceremony of XVI summit of Andean Leaders in Lima. Peru's President Alejandro Toledo (L) is seated while Ecuador's President Alfredo Palacio and Colombia's President Alvaro Uribe (R) arrive for the opening ceremony of the XVI summit of Andean Leaders in Lima July 18, 2005. Leaders from Colombia, Peru, Bolivia, Ecuador and Venezuela attend a one day summit in Lima to discuss regional issues. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares
CAMPAIGN KERRY
RTRIDEZ
April 28, 2004
U.S. Democratic presidential candidate Senator John Kerry (D-MA) takes his seat on his "Jobs Tour" campaign...
UNITED STATES
DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATE JOHN KERRY HEADS THROUGH OHIO ON CAMPAIGN BUS.
U.S. Democratic presidential candidate Senator John Kerry (D-MA) takes his seat on his "Jobs Tour" campaign bus in Vickery, Ohio for the ride into Toledo April 28, 2004. Kerry is campaigning in Ohio as he continues his three-day bus trip through the states of West Virginia, Pennsylvania, Ohio and Michigan. REUTERS/Jim Bourg US ELECTION JRB/GAC
TRANSPORT CONCORDE
RTR5KKV
October 23, 2003
David and Patty Hayes of Toledo, Ohio display their tickets for the
final flight of the British Airways...
New York, USA
OHIO COUPLE TO FLY ON LAST CONCORDE FLIGHT.
David and Patty Hayes of Toledo, Ohio display their tickets for the
final flight of the British Airways Concorde at an interview in New
York on October 23, 2003. Hayes bought the last two seats for $60,300
at an online charity auction. The flight leaves New York, bound for
London, the morning of October 24. REUTERS/Peter Morgan

PM
UN ASSEMBLY
RTRABKO
September 12, 2002
Peruvian president Alejandro Toledo (seated) is handed his speech by a
uniformed aid prior to his address...
New York, United States of America
PERUVIAN PRESIDENT TOLEDO IS HANDED HIS SPEECH FOR HIS ADDRESSES TO THE
57TH UNITED NATIONS GENERAL...
Peruvian president Alejandro Toledo (seated) is handed his speech by a
uniformed aid prior to his address to the 57th session of the United
Nations General Assembly at U.N. headquarters in New York, September
12, 2002. Before the opening segment of the General Assembly ends on
September 20, some 52 presidents and prime ministers as well as 129
foreign ministers will have addressed the assembly. REUTERS/Ray
Stubblebine

MS
PERU TOLEDO
RTR2JYB
March 14, 2002
Peruvian President Alejandro Toledo (L) and an unidentified shoeshiner
(R) inside a seating booths at...
Lima, Peru - Republic of
PERUVIAN PRESIDENT TOLEDO INAUGURATES A MICRO-LOAN PROGRAM AT
GOVERNMENT PALACE IN LIMA.
Peruvian President Alejandro Toledo (L) and an unidentified shoeshiner
(R) inside a seating booths at Government Palace in Lima, March 14,
2002. Toledo, who worked as a shoeshine boy, inaugurates a micro-loan
program for Peru's legions of street shoeshiners. The government
program will grant small loans to the shoeshiners to buy seating
booths. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares

PO/HK
PERU ELECTIONS
RTRDZWL
June 03, 2001
Peruvian former presidential candidate Alan Garcia is shown in this
file photo in Lima from June 3,...
Lima, Peru - Republic of
FILE PHOTO OF FORMER PERUVIAN PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATE GARCIA.
Peruvian former presidential candidate Alan Garcia is shown in this
file photo in Lima from June 3, 2001. According to a partial exit poll
of 20 of the 25 regions from respected pollsters Apoyo, leading
opposition Garcia's party American Popular Revolutionary Alliance
(APRA), won 10 regional seats while independent candidates secured
seven. Peru's unpopular President Alejandro Toledo faced a daunting
political scenario on November 17, 2002, after the Peru Posible party
was pummeled in a vote launching new regional governments aimed at
energizing impoverished regions. REUTERS/Paco Sanseviero

RR
PERU ELECTIONS
RTRIZX3
May 31, 2001
Peruvian presidential candidate Alejandro Toledo (L) praises a simple dish of broad beans and corn kernels...
Cuzco, Peru
PERUVIAN PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATE TOLEDO TALKS AT LUNCH IN CUZCO.
Peruvian presidential candidate Alejandro Toledo (L) praises a simple dish of broad beans and corn kernels at a typical lunch with his vice presidential running mate, Raul Diez Canseco (seated right), during a final campaign visit to the ancient Incan capital, Cuzco, on May 31, 2001. Toledo and rival Alan Garcia closed their campaigns in different parts of the country to try and assure enough votes for a victory in the polls on June 3.

RR/SV
ROYALS
RTXFPAI
September 26, 1995
Spanish heir to the throne, Prince Felipe prepares to take the wheel of a SEAT Toledo, the 10 millionth...
Spanish heir to the throne, Prince Felipe prepares to take the wheel of a SEAT Toledo, the 10 millio.....
Spanish heir to the throne, Prince Felipe prepares to take the wheel of a SEAT Toledo, the 10 millionth vehicle produced by the Volkswagen-owned Spanish firm in Barcelona September 26. The company's first car, a 1400, emerged from the Barcelona-based SEAT in 1953
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