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Search results for: Sole

HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/BRITAIN-QUARANTINE
RTX9DM0W
February 16, 2021
Sole waves from a window of the Radisson Blu Hotel at Heathrow Airport, as Britain introduces hotel quarantine...
London, United Kingdom
Britain introduces hotel quarantine programme for arrivals from a "red list" of 30 countries, in London...
Sole waves from a window of the Radisson Blu Hotel at Heathrow Airport, as Britain introduces hotel quarantine programme for arrivals from a "red list" of 30 countries, in London, Britain, February 16, 2021. REUTERS/Hannah McKay
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/BRITAIN-QUARANTINE
RTX9DLXR
February 16, 2021
Sole looks through a window of the Radisson Blu Hotel at Heathrow Airport while she holds up her lunch,...
London, United Kingdom
Britain introduces hotel quarantine programme for arrivals from a "red list" of 30 countries, in London...
Sole looks through a window of the Radisson Blu Hotel at Heathrow Airport while she holds up her lunch, as Britain introduces hotel quarantine programme for arrivals from a "red list" of 30 countries, in London, Britain, February 16, 2021. REUTERS/Hannah McKay
HANDBALL-WORLD/
RTX8SMK4
January 31, 2021
Handball - 2021 IHF Handball World Championship - Bronze Medal Match - Spain v France - Cairo Stadium...
Cairo, Egypt
2021 IHF Handball World Championship - Bronze Medal Match - Spain v France
Handball - 2021 IHF Handball World Championship - Bronze Medal Match - Spain v France - Cairo Stadium Hall 1, Cairo, Egypt - January 31, 2021 Spain's Ferran Sole REUTERS/Mohamed Abd El Ghany
IRELAND-ATHLETE/TUGOFWAR
RTX8Q28X
January 28, 2021
Tug of War champion James Kehoe's steel-soled boots and pot of sticky resin are seen on a work bench...
BOLEY, Ireland
Outbreak of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic in Boley
Tug of War champion James Kehoe's steel-soled boots and pot of sticky resin are seen on a work bench after using them in training in his barn, amid the outbreak of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in County Tipperary village of Boley, Ireland, January 27, 2021. Picture taken January 27, 2021. REUTERS/Clodagh Kilcoyne
IRELAND-ATHLETE/TUGOFWAR
RTX8Q28P
January 28, 2021
A detail of Tug of War champion and farmer James Kehoe's steel-soled boots are seen on a workbench in...
BOLEY, Ireland
Outbreak of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic in Boley
A detail of Tug of War champion and farmer James Kehoe's steel-soled boots are seen on a workbench in his barn, amid the outbreak of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in County Tipperary village of Boley, Ireland, January 27, 2021. Picture taken January 27, 2021. REUTERS/Clodagh Kilcoyne
HANDBALL-WORLD/
RTX8P93G
January 25, 2021
Handball - 2021 IHF Handball World Championship - Main Round Group 1 - Spain v Hungary - New Capital...
Cairo, Egypt
2021 IHF Handball World Championship - Main Round Group 1 - Spain v Hungary
Handball - 2021 IHF Handball World Championship - Main Round Group 1 - Spain v Hungary - New Capital Sports Hall, Cairo, Egypt - January 25, 2021 Spain's Ferran Sole Sala in action Pool via REUTERS/Khaled Elfiqi
HANDBALL-WORLD/
RTX8P91X
January 25, 2021
Handball - 2021 IHF Handball World Championship - Main Round Group 1 - Spain v Hungary - New Capital...
Cairo, Egypt
2021 IHF Handball World Championship - Main Round Group 1 - Spain v Hungary
Handball - 2021 IHF Handball World Championship - Main Round Group 1 - Spain v Hungary - New Capital Sports Hall, Cairo, Egypt - January 25, 2021 Spain's Ferran Sole Sala in action Pool via REUTERS/Khaled Elfiqi
INDIA-FARMS/PROTEST
RTX8P2N3
January 25, 2021
The sole of a farmer's foot is seen during a protest against new farm laws in Mumbai, India, January...
Mumbai, India
The sole of a farmer's foot is seen during a protest against new farm laws in Mumbai
The sole of a farmer's foot is seen during a protest against new farm laws in Mumbai, India, January 25, 2021. REUTERS/Francis Mascarenhas
HANDBALL-WORLD/
RTX8NYRV
January 21, 2021
Handball - 2021 IHF Handball World Championship - Main Round Group 1 - Spain v Germany - New Capital...
Cairo, Egypt
2021 IHF Handball World Championship - Main Round Group 1 - Spain v Germany
Handball - 2021 IHF Handball World Championship - Main Round Group 1 - Spain v Germany - New Capital Sports Hall, Cairo, Egypt - January 21, 2021 Spain's Ferran Sole Sala in action with Germany's Johannes Golla Pool via REUTERS/Petr David Josek
HANDBALL-WORLD/
RTX8MLM3
January 15, 2021
Handball - 2021 IHF Handball World Championship - Preliminary Round Group B - Spain v Brazil - New Capital...
Cairo, Egypt
2021 IHF Handball World Championship - Preliminary Round Group B - Spain v Brazil
Handball - 2021 IHF Handball World Championship - Preliminary Round Group B - Spain v Brazil - New Capital Sports Hall, Cairo, Egypt - January 15, 2021 Spain's Ferran Sole Sala in action Pool via REUTERS/Khaled Elfiqi
CLIMATE-CHANGE/INDIA-SUNDARBANS
RTX8M7ND
January 13, 2021
Ashtami Mondal, 30, whose 31-year-old husband Haripada, died in a tiger attack when he went fishing on...
KUMIRMARI, India
The Wider Image: Tigers attack as Indians are forced into forests by climate change
Ashtami Mondal, 30, whose 31-year-old husband Haripada, died in a tiger attack when he went fishing on the rivers encircling Kumirmari during a nationwide lockdown to prevent the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), cleans utensils in a pond next to her home on the island of Kumirmari in the Sundarbans, India, November 19, 2020. Haripada, the sole breadwinner, returned home from a construction job in mid-March, his family said, days before India's government announced the nationwide lockdown. "He said he would go nearby to fish and make 50-100 rupees to help with household expenses," Ashtami said. He left home before dawn, rowed into the forests and was killed. "If there was no lockdown or no coronavirus, he would have left here to work." REUTERS/Anushree Fadnavis SEARCH "FADNAVIS SUNDARBANS" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
CLIMATE-CHANGE/INDIA-SUNDARBANS
RTX8M7NB
January 13, 2021
Ashtami Mondal, 30, whose 31-year-old husband Haripada, died in a tiger attack when he went fishing on...
KUMIRMARI, India
The Wider Image: Tigers attack as Indians are forced into forests by climate change
Ashtami Mondal, 30, whose 31-year-old husband Haripada, died in a tiger attack when he went fishing on the rivers encircling Kumirmari during a nationwide lockdown to prevent the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), wipes her nine-year-old son Himalesh Mondol's face at their home on the island of Kumirmari in the Sundarbans, India, November 19, 2020. Haripada, the sole breadwinner, returned home from a construction job in mid-March, his family said, days before India's government announced the nationwide lockdown. "He said he would go nearby to fish and make 50-100 rupees to help with household expenses," Ashtami said. He left home before dawn, rowed into the forests and was killed. "If there was no lockdown or no coronavirus, he would have left here to work." REUTERS/Anushree Fadnavis SEARCH "FADNAVIS SUNDARBANS" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
CLIMATE-CHANGE/INDIA-SUNDARBANS
RTX8M7N5
January 13, 2021
Ashtami Mondal, 30, whose 31-year-old husband Haripada, died in a tiger attack when he went fishing on...
KUMIRMARI, India
The Wider Image: Tigers attack as Indians are forced into forests by climate change
Ashtami Mondal, 30, whose 31-year-old husband Haripada, died in a tiger attack when he went fishing on the rivers encircling Kumirmari during a nationwide lockdown to prevent the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), takes her cow to graze, by her home on the island of Kumirmari in the Sundarbans, India, November 19, 2020. Haripada, the sole breadwinner, returned home from a construction job in mid-March, his family said, days before India's government announced the nationwide lockdown. "He said he would go nearby to fish and make 50-100 rupees to help with household expenses," Ashtami said. He left home before dawn, rowed into the forests and was killed. "If there was no lockdown or no coronavirus, he would have left here to work." REUTERS/Anushree Fadnavis SEARCH "FADNAVIS SUNDARBANS" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/SPAIN-VACCINE-CATALONIA
RTX8IO0W
December 27, 2020
Balafia nursing home worker Sogues Sole, 51, receives an injection with a dose of the Pfizer-BioNTech...
Lleida, Spain
Lleida's nursing homes get COVID-19 vaccines
Balafia nursing home worker Sogues Sole, 51, receives an injection with a dose of the Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine, as the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak continues, in Lleida, Spain, December 27, 2020. REUTERS/Albert Gea
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/SPAIN-VACCINE-CATALONIA
RTX8IO0J
December 27, 2020
Balafia nursing home worker Sogues Sole, 51, receives an injection with a dose of the Pfizer-BioNTech...
Lleida, Spain
Lleida's nursing homes get COVID-19 vaccines
Balafia nursing home worker Sogues Sole, 51, receives an injection with a dose of the Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine, as the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak continues, in Lleida, Spain, December 27, 2020. REUTERS/Albert Gea
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/SPAIN-VACCINE-CATALONIA
RTX8INZN
December 27, 2020
Balafia nursing home worker Sogues Sole, 51, and resident Milagros Garcia, 79, speak after receiving...
Lleida, Spain
Lleida's nursing homes get COVID-19 vaccines
Balafia nursing home worker Sogues Sole, 51, and resident Milagros Garcia, 79, speak after receiving an injection with a dose of the Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine, as the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak continues, in Lleida, Spain, December 27, 2020. REUTERS/Albert Gea
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/SPAIN-VACCINE-CATALONIA
RTX8INYG
December 27, 2020
Balafia nursing home worker Sogues Sole, 51, receives an injection with a dose of the Pfizer-BioNTech...
Lleida, Spain
Balafia nursing home worker Sogues Sole receives an injection with a dose of the Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19...
Balafia nursing home worker Sogues Sole, 51, receives an injection with a dose of the Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine, as the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak continues, in Lleida, Spain, December 27, 2020. REUTERS/Albert Gea
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/SPAIN-VACCINE-CATALONIA
RTX8INY2
December 27, 2020
Balafia nursing home worker Sogues Sole, 51, receives an injection with a dose of the Pfizer-BioNTech...
Lleida, Spain
Balafia nursing home worker Sogues Sole receives an injection with a dose of the Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19...
Balafia nursing home worker Sogues Sole, 51, receives an injection with a dose of the Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine, as the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak continues, in Lleida, Spain, December 27, 2020. REUTERS/Albert Gea
CHRISTMAS-SEASON/SANTAS-GLOBAL
RTX8G98H
December 15, 2020
Santa Paradise Yamamoto (who didn't want to be identified with his real name), 58, an authorized Santa...
Tokyo, Japan
The Wider Image: Christmas wishes from Santas around the world
Santa Paradise Yamamoto (who didn't want to be identified with his real name), 58, an authorized Santa Claus by the Greenland Santa Claus Association, wears his Santa Claus costume as he poses for a photograph at his Gyoza dumplings restaurant in Tokyo, Japan, November 30, 2020. Yamamoto wants to reassure children that Santa is still coming to their houses this Christmas. "I've never heard of a Christmas where Santa Claus didn't appear," he said. "I might try to get in your houses through a different route from usual, but I will most certainly visit everyone's homes – after, of course, washing my hands, gargling, disinfecting the soles of my shoes, and taking the proper measures to prevent the spread of the coronavirus." REUTERS/Issei Kato SEARCH "GLOBAL SANTA" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
CHRISTMAS-SEASON/SANTAS-GLOBAL
RTX8G98I
December 15, 2020
A combination picture shows Paradise Yamamoto (who didn't want to be identified with his real name),...
Tokyo, Japan
The Wider Image: Christmas wishes from Santas around the world
A combination picture shows Paradise Yamamoto (who didn't want to be identified with his real name), 58, a Santa Claus authorized by the Greenland Santa Claus Association, posing for photographs wearing his Mambo musician costume and Santa Claus costume, and a stuffed giraffe is an example of a gift that he is going to give to children, at his Gyoza dumplings restaurant in Tokyo, Japan, November 30, 2020. Yamamoto wants to reassure children that Santa is still coming to their houses this Christmas. "I've never heard of a Christmas where Santa Claus didn't appear," he said. "I might try to get in your houses through a different route from usual, but I will most certainly visit everyone's homes ? after, of course, washing my hands, gargling, disinfecting the soles of my shoes, and taking the proper measures to prevent the spread of the coronavirus." REUTERS/Issei Kato SEARCH "GLOBAL SANTA" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
CHRISTMAS-SEASON/SANTAS-GLOBAL
RTX8G98C
December 15, 2020
A stuffed giraffe which is an example of a gift that Santa Paradise Yamamoto (who didn't want to be identified...
Tokyo, Japan
The Wider Image: Christmas wishes from Santas around the world
A stuffed giraffe which is an example of a gift that Santa Paradise Yamamoto (who didn't want to be identified with his real name), an authorized Santa Claus by the Greenland Santa Claus Association, often gives to children is pictured at his Gyoza dumplings restaurant in Tokyo, Japan, November 30, 2020. Yamamoto wants to reassure children that Santa is still coming to their houses this Christmas. "I've never heard of a Christmas where Santa Claus didn't appear," he said. "I might try to get in your houses through a different route from usual, but I will most certainly visit everyone's homes after, of course, washing my hands, gargling, disinfecting the soles of my shoes, and taking the proper measures to prevent the spread of the coronavirus." REUTERS/Issei Kato SEARCH "GLOBAL SANTA" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
CHRISTMAS-SEASON/SANTAS-GLOBAL
RTX8G988
December 15, 2020
Paradise Yamamoto (who didn't want to be identified with his real name), 58, an authorized Santa Claus...
Tokyo, Japan
The Wider Image: Christmas wishes from Santas around the world
Paradise Yamamoto (who didn't want to be identified with his real name), 58, an authorized Santa Claus by the Greenland Santa Claus Association, wears his Mambo musician costume as he poses for a photograph at his Gyoza dumplings restaurant in Tokyo, Japan, November 30, 2020. Yamamoto wants to reassure children that Santa is still coming to their houses this Christmas. "I've never heard of a Christmas where Santa Claus didn't appear," he said. "I might try to get in your houses through a different route from usual, but I will most certainly visit everyone's homes after, of course, washing my hands, gargling, disinfecting the soles of my shoes, and taking the proper measures to prevent the spread of the coronavirus." REUTERS/Issei Kato SEARCH "GLOBAL SANTA" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/PORTUGAL-SHOES
RTX88RJB
November 11, 2020
Paulo Goncalves from footwear association APICCAPS checks out a shoe at soles' factory Bolflex, amid...
Guimaraes, Portugal
The spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Guimaraes
Paulo Goncalves from footwear association APICCAPS checks out a shoe at soles' factory Bolflex, amid the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in Guimaraes, Portugal, November 5, 2020. Picture taken November 5, 2020. REUTERS/Catarina Demony
ITALY-WOMEN/ABUSE
RTS3IXR7
July 10, 2020
Egilda Orrico, an activist, sits in the window of 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight and Rest) women's house, a...
Rome, Italy
Rome abuse protection centre risks closure despite surge in domestic violence during coronavirus lockdown...
Egilda Orrico, an activist, sits in the window of 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight and Rest) women's house, a building run solely by activists to look after women suffering from domestic violence in the city, in Rome, Italy, July 8, 2020. "This place changed my life. This house chose me, then I chose it" said the activist. 'Lucha y Siesta' has been a crucial lifeline for women suffering from domestic violence and abuse in the city for 12 years, helping and supporting over 1,200 women and around 400 children. The previously abandoned building was occupied and transformed by women's rights activists in 2008, who also use to the space to hold workshops and training for all ages on how to fight gender violence. It is now under threat and risk of closure as owners of the building, the city's heavily indebted public transport company ATAC, plan to sell it for around 2.6 million euros to claw back some much needed finances. During lockdown, 'Lucha y Siesta' had a 30 percent increase in requests for help, and had to come up with alternative ways to accommodate the emergency situation after local authorities threatened to cut electricity and water in the building in an effort to push the women out. Volunteers warn losing the beds available will restrict critical help for vulnerable women in the Italian capital. The entire city of Rome has only 39 beds available for women escaping violence and Lucha y Siesta makes up 14 of those. Three women arrived at Lucha during lockdown. Picture taken July 8, 2020. REUTERS/Yara Nardi
ITALY-WOMEN/ABUSE
RTS3IXQK
July 10, 2020
A domestic abuse victim who since the end of April has been living in Rome's 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight...
Rome, Italy
Rome abuse protection centre risks closure despite surge in domestic violence during coronavirus lockdown...
A domestic abuse victim who since the end of April has been living in Rome's 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight and Rest) women's house, a building run solely by activists to look after women suffering from domestic violence in the city, opens a window in her room, in Rome, Italy, July 8, 2020. "I escaped from my home and an anti-violence centre put me in a hotel for 3 weeks. I didn't leave the room and I had a lot of panic attacks. I felt so lonely, even though my son was with me. When I arrived at Lucha I felt for the first time that I was not alone. After a short time here, the panic attacks were over," said the woman. 'Lucha y Siesta' has been a crucial lifeline for women suffering from domestic violence and abuse in the city for 12 years, helping and supporting over 1,200 women and around 400 children. The previously abandoned building was occupied and transformed by women's rights activists in 2008, who also use to the space to hold workshops and training for all ages on how to fight gender violence. It is now under threat and risk of closure as owners of the building, the city's heavily indebted public transport company ATAC, plan to sell it for around 2.6 million euros to claw back some much needed finances. During lockdown, 'Lucha y Siesta' had a 30 percent increase in requests for help, and had to come up with alternative ways to accommodate the emergency situation after local authorities threatened to cut electricity and water in the building in an effort to push the women out. Volunteers warn losing the beds available will restrict critical help for vulnerable women in the Italian capital. The entire city of Rome has only 39 beds available for women escaping violence and Lucha y Siesta makes up 14 of those. Three women arrived at Lucha during lockdown. Picture taken July 8, 2020. REUTERS/Yara Nardi
ITALY-WOMEN/ABUSE
RTS3IXOS
July 10, 2020
Milva Pistoni, an activist from 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight and Rest) women's house, a building run solely...
Rome, Italy
Rome abuse protection centre risks closure despite surge in domestic violence during coronavirus lockdown...
Milva Pistoni, an activist from 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight and Rest) women's house, a building run solely by activists to look after women suffering from domestic violence in the city, prepares bread at the house, in Rome, Italy, July 8, 2020. "Lucha is a house of mothers, made by women for women" said the activist. 'Lucha y Siesta' has been a crucial lifeline for women suffering from domestic violence and abuse in the city for 12 years, helping and supporting over 1,200 women and around 400 children. The previously abandoned building was occupied and transformed by women's rights activists in 2008, who also use to the space to hold workshops and training for all ages on how to fight gender violence. It is now under threat and risk of closure as owners of the building, the city's heavily indebted public transport company ATAC, plan to sell it for around 2.6 million euros to claw back some much needed finances. During lockdown, 'Lucha y Siesta' had a 30 percent increase in requests for help, and had to come up with alternative ways to accommodate the emergency situation after local authorities threatened to cut electricity and water in the building in an effort to push the women out. Volunteers warn losing the beds available will restrict critical help for vulnerable women in the Italian capital. The entire city of Rome has only 39 beds available for women escaping violence and Lucha y Siesta makes up 14 of those. Three women arrived at Lucha during lockdown. Picture taken July 8, 2020. REUTERS/Yara Nardi
ITALY-WOMEN/ABUSE
RTS3IXMK
July 10, 2020
A domestic abuse victim who since the end of April has been living in Rome's 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight...
Rome, Italy
Rome abuse protection centre risks closure despite surge in domestic violence during coronavirus lockdown...
A domestic abuse victim who since the end of April has been living in Rome's 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight and Rest) women's house, a building run solely by activists to look after women suffering from domestic violence in the city, sleeps on the sofa, in Rome, Italy, July 8, 2020. ?Maybe I loved too much and this love was never returned to me. When I saw Lucha?s door for the first time, it was like seeing paradise after dying? said the woman. 'Lucha y Siesta' has been a crucial lifeline for women suffering from domestic violence and abuse in the city for 12 years, helping and supporting over 1,200 women and around 400 children. The previously abandoned building was occupied and transformed by women's rights activists in 2008, who also use to the space to hold workshops and training for all ages on how to fight gender violence. It is now under threat and risk of closure as owners of the building, the city's heavily indebted public transport company ATAC, plan to sell it for around 2.6 million euros to claw back some much needed finances. During lockdown, 'Lucha y Siesta' had a 30 percent increase in requests for help, and had to come up with alternative ways to accommodate the emergency situation after local authorities threatened to cut electricity and water in the building in an effort to push the women out. Volunteers warn losing the beds available will restrict critical help for vulnerable women in the Italian capital. The entire city of Rome has only 39 beds available for women escaping violence and Lucha y Siesta makes up 14 of those. Three women arrived at Lucha during lockdown. Picture taken July 8, 2020. REUTERS/Yara Nardi
ITALY-WOMEN/ABUSE
RTS3IXKY
July 10, 2020
A portrait of Simona Ammerata, the activist from 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight and Rest) women's house, a building...
Rome, Italy
Rome abuse protection centre risks closure despite surge in domestic violence during coronavirus lockdown...
A portrait of Simona Ammerata, the activist from 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight and Rest) women's house, a building run solely by activists to look after women suffering from domestic violence in the city, in Rome, Italy, July 9, 2020. "I had the idea for Lucha with my sisters, and we made it happen. For me, it's the possibility that the world can change. Women who enter Lucha teach me what it means to suffer from domestic violence and how to escape from it. I have the tools to help, but they have the experience" said the activist. 'Lucha y Siesta' has been a crucial lifeline for women suffering from domestic violence and abuse in the city for 12 years, helping and supporting over 1,200 women and around 400 children. The previously abandoned building was occupied and transformed by women's rights activists in 2008, who also use to the space to hold workshops and training for all ages on how to fight gender violence. It is now under threat and risk of closure as owners of the building, the city's heavily indebted public transport company ATAC, plan to sell it for around 2.6 million euros to claw back some much needed finances. During lockdown, 'Lucha y Siesta' had a 30 percent increase in requests for help, and had to come up with alternative ways to accommodate the emergency situation after local authorities threatened to cut electricity and water in the building in an effort to push the women out. Volunteers warn losing the beds available will restrict critical help for vulnerable women in the Italian capital. The entire city of Rome has only 39 beds available for women escaping violence and Lucha y Siesta makes up 14 of those. Three women arrived at Lucha during lockdown. Picture taken July 9, 2020. REUTERS/Yara Nardi
ITALY-WOMEN/ABUSE
RTS3IXKX
July 10, 2020
Barbara Tarantino, an activist and seamstress from 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight and Rest) women's house, a...
Rome, Italy
Rome abuse protection centre risks closure despite surge in domestic violence during coronavirus lockdown...
Barbara Tarantino, an activist and seamstress from 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight and Rest) women's house, a building run solely by activists to look after women suffering from domestic violence in the city, is seen at work, in Rome, Italy, July 8, 2020. "There should be 1,000 places like Lucha. Here I found a place of humanity that made me fall in love with my job again" said the activist. 'Lucha y Siesta' has been a crucial lifeline for women suffering from domestic violence and abuse in the city for 12 years, helping and supporting over 1,200 women and around 400 children. The previously abandoned building was occupied and transformed by women's rights activists in 2008, who also use to the space to hold workshops and training for all ages on how to fight gender violence. It is now under threat and risk of closure as owners of the building, the city's heavily indebted public transport company ATAC, plan to sell it for around 2.6 million euros to claw back some much needed finances. During lockdown, 'Lucha y Siesta' had a 30 percent increase in requests for help, and had to come up with alternative ways to accommodate the emergency situation after local authorities threatened to cut electricity and water in the building in an effort to push the women out. Volunteers warn losing the beds available will restrict critical help for vulnerable women in the Italian capital. The entire city of Rome has only 39 beds available for women escaping violence and Lucha y Siesta makes up 14 of those. Three women arrived at Lucha during lockdown. Picture taken July 8, 2020. REUTERS/Yara Nardi
ITALY-WOMEN/ABUSE
RTS3IXH9
July 10, 2020
Rachele Damiani, an activist from 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight and Rest) women's house, a building run solely...
Rome, Italy
Rome abuse protection centre risks closure despite surge in domestic violence during coronavirus lockdown...
Rachele Damiani, an activist from 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight and Rest) women's house, a building run solely by activists to look after women suffering from domestic violence in the city, attends the screening of a film at the house, in Rome, Italy, July 7, 2020. "Lucha pushes me to ask myself a lot of questions. It makes possible difficult but wonderful ways to grow as a person", said the activist. 'Lucha y Siesta' has been a crucial lifeline for women suffering from domestic violence and abuse in the city for 12 years, helping and supporting over 1,200 women and around 400 children. The previously abandoned building was occupied and transformed by women's rights activists in 2008, who also use to the space to hold workshops and training for all ages on how to fight gender violence. It is now under threat and risk of closure as owners of the building, the city's heavily indebted public transport company ATAC, plan to sell it for around 2.6 million euros to claw back some much needed finances. During lockdown, 'Lucha y Siesta' had a 30 percent increase in requests for help, and had to come up with alternative ways to accommodate the emergency situation after local authorities threatened to cut electricity and water in the building in an effort to push the women out. Volunteers warn losing the beds available will restrict critical help for vulnerable women in the Italian capital. The entire city of Rome has only 39 beds available for women escaping violence and Lucha y Siesta makes up 14 of those. Three women arrived at Lucha during lockdown. Picture taken July 7, 2020. REUTERS/Yara Nardi
ITALY-WOMEN/ABUSE
RTS3IXFR
July 10, 2020
A domestic abuse victim, whose face cannot be seen due to anonymity, attends her personal consultation...
Rome, Italy
Rome abuse protection centre risks closure despite surge in domestic violence during coronavirus lockdown...
A domestic abuse victim, whose face cannot be seen due to anonymity, attends her personal consultation with an activist at Rome's 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight and Rest) women's house, a building run solely by activists to look after women suffering from domestic violence in the city. The woman has been living at Lucha since the end of April, in Rome, Italy, July 9, 2020. 'Lucha y Siesta' has been a crucial lifeline for women suffering from domestic violence and abuse in the city for 12 years, helping and supporting over 1,200 women and around 400 children. The previously abandoned building was occupied and transformed by women's rights activists in 2008, who also use to the space to hold workshops and training for all ages on how to fight gender violence. It is now under threat and risk of closure as owners of the building, the city's heavily indebted public transport company ATAC, plan to sell it for around 2.6 million euros to claw back some much needed finances. During lockdown, 'Lucha y Siesta' had a 30 percent increase in requests for help, and had to come up with alternative ways to accommodate the emergency situation after local authorities threatened to cut electricity and water in the building in an effort to push the women out. Volunteers warn losing the beds available will restrict critical help for vulnerable women in the Italian capital. The entire city of Rome has only 39 beds available for women escaping violence and Lucha y Siesta makes up 14 of those. Three women arrived at Lucha during lockdown. Picture taken July 9, 2020. REUTERS/Yara Nardi
ITALY-WOMEN/ABUSE
RTS3IXDN
July 10, 2020
Domestic abuse victims, whose faces cannot be seen to protect their identities, attend a weekly meeting...
Rome, Italy
Rome abuse protection centre risks closure despite surge in domestic violence during coronavirus lockdown...
Domestic abuse victims, whose faces cannot be seen to protect their identities, attend a weekly meeting with activists at Rome's 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight and Rest) women's house, a building run solely by activists to look after women suffering from domestic violence in the city. The women have been living at Lucha since the end of April, in Rome, Italy, July 8, 2020. 'Lucha y Siesta' has been a crucial lifeline for women suffering from domestic violence and abuse in the city for 12 years, helping and supporting over 1,200 women and around 400 children. The previously abandoned building was occupied and transformed by women's rights activists in 2008, who also use to the space to hold workshops and training for all ages on how to fight gender violence. It is now under threat and risk of closure as owners of the building, the city's heavily indebted public transport company ATAC, plan to sell it for around 2.6 million euros to claw back some much needed finances. During lockdown, 'Lucha y Siesta' had a 30 percent increase in requests for help, and had to come up with alternative ways to accommodate the emergency situation after local authorities threatened to cut electricity and water in the building in an effort to push the women out. Volunteers warn losing the beds available will restrict critical help for vulnerable women in the Italian capital. The entire city of Rome has only 39 beds available for women escaping violence and Lucha y Siesta makes up 14 of those. Three women arrived at Lucha during lockdown. Picture taken July 8, 2020. REUTERS/Yara Nardi
ITALY-WOMEN/ABUSE
RTS3IXDA
July 10, 2020
A domestic abuse victim, whose face cannot be seen to protect her identity, chats to an activist at Rome's...
Rome, Italy
Rome abuse protection centre risks closure despite surge in domestic violence during coronavirus lockdown...
A domestic abuse victim, whose face cannot be seen to protect her identity, chats to an activist at Rome's 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight and Rest) women's house, a building run solely by activists to look after women suffering from domestic violence in the city. The woman has been living at Lucha since the end of April, in Rome, Italy, July 8, 2020. 'Lucha y Siesta' has been a crucial lifeline for women suffering from domestic violence and abuse in the city for 12 years, helping and supporting over 1,200 women and around 400 children. The previously abandoned building was occupied and transformed by women's rights activists in 2008, who also use to the space to hold workshops and training for all ages on how to fight gender violence. It is now under threat and risk of closure as owners of the building, the city's heavily indebted public transport company ATAC, plan to sell it for around 2.6 million euros to claw back some much needed finances. During lockdown, 'Lucha y Siesta' had a 30 percent increase in requests for help, and had to come up with alternative ways to accommodate the emergency situation after local authorities threatened to cut electricity and water in the building in an effort to push the women out. Volunteers warn losing the beds available will restrict critical help for vulnerable women in the Italian capital. The entire city of Rome has only 39 beds available for women escaping violence and Lucha y Siesta makes up 14 of those. Three women arrived at Lucha during lockdown. Picture taken July 8, 2020. REUTERS/Yara Nardi
ITALY-WOMEN/ABUSE
RTS3IXC1
July 10, 2020
People attend a screening of a film at Rome's 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight and Rest) women's house, a building...
Rome, Italy
Rome abuse protection centre risks closure despite surge in domestic violence during coronavirus lockdown...
People attend a screening of a film at Rome's 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight and Rest) women's house, a building run solely by activists to look after women suffering from domestic violence in the city, in Rome, Italy, July 7, 2020. 'Lucha y Siesta' has been a crucial lifeline for women suffering from domestic violence and abuse in the city for 12 years, helping and supporting over 1,200 women and around 400 children. The previously abandoned building was occupied and transformed by women's rights activists in 2008, who also use to the space to hold workshops and training for all ages on how to fight gender violence. It is now under threat and risk of closure as owners of the building, the city's heavily indebted public transport company ATAC, plan to sell it for around 2.6 million euros to claw back some much needed finances. During lockdown, 'Lucha y Siesta' had a 30 percent increase in requests for help, and had to come up with alternative ways to accommodate the emergency situation after local authorities threatened to cut electricity and water in the building in an effort to push the women out. Volunteers warn losing the beds available will restrict critical help for vulnerable women in the Italian capital. The entire city of Rome has only 39 beds available for women escaping violence and Lucha y Siesta makes up 14 of those. Three women arrived at Lucha during lockdown. Picture taken July 7, 2020. REUTERS/Yara Nardi
ITALY-WOMEN/ABUSE
RTS3IXBR
July 10, 2020
A domestic abuse victim, whose face cannot be seen to protect her identity, chats to activists at Rome's...
Rome, Italy
Rome abuse protection centre risks closure despite surge in domestic violence during coronavirus lockdown...
A domestic abuse victim, whose face cannot be seen to protect her identity, chats to activists at Rome's 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight and Rest) women's house, a building run solely by activists to look after women suffering from domestic violence in the city. The woman has been living at Lucha since the end of April, in Rome, Italy, July 8, 2020. 'Lucha y Siesta' has been a crucial lifeline for women suffering from domestic violence and abuse in the city for 12 years, helping and supporting over 1,200 women and around 400 children. The previously abandoned building was occupied and transformed by women's rights activists in 2008, who also use to the space to hold workshops and training for all ages on how to fight gender violence. It is now under threat and risk of closure as owners of the building, the city's heavily indebted public transport company ATAC, plan to sell it for around 2.6 million euros to claw back some much needed finances. During lockdown, 'Lucha y Siesta' had a 30 percent increase in requests for help, and had to come up with alternative ways to accommodate the emergency situation after local authorities threatened to cut electricity and water in the building in an effort to push the women out. Volunteers warn losing the beds available will restrict critical help for vulnerable women in the Italian capital. The entire city of Rome has only 39 beds available for women escaping violence and Lucha y Siesta makes up 14 of those. Three women arrived at Lucha during lockdown. Picture taken July 8, 2020. REUTERS/Yara Nardi
ITALY-WOMEN/ABUSE
RTS3IXBF
July 10, 2020
An activist talks to a child of a domestic abuse victim who used to live in Rome's 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight...
Rome, Italy
Rome abuse protection centre risks closure despite surge in domestic violence during coronavirus lockdown...
An activist talks to a child of a domestic abuse victim who used to live in Rome's 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight and Rest) women's house, a building run solely by activists to look after women suffering from domestic violence in the city, in Rome, Italy, July 9, 2020. 'Lucha y Siesta' has been a crucial lifeline for women suffering from domestic violence and abuse in the city for 12 years, helping and supporting over 1,200 women and around 400 children. The previously abandoned building was occupied and transformed by women's rights activists in 2008, who also use to the space to hold workshops and training for all ages on how to fight gender violence. It is now under threat and risk of closure as owners of the building, the city's heavily indebted public transport company ATAC, plan to sell it for around 2.6 million euros to claw back some much needed finances. During lockdown, 'Lucha y Siesta' had a 30 percent increase in requests for help, and had to come up with alternative ways to accommodate the emergency situation after local authorities threatened to cut electricity and water in the building in an effort to push the women out. Volunteers warn losing the beds available will restrict critical help for vulnerable women in the Italian capital. The entire city of Rome has only 39 beds available for women escaping violence and Lucha y Siesta makes up 14 of those. Three women arrived at Lucha during lockdown. Picture taken July 9, 2020. REUTERS/Yara Nardi
ITALY-WOMEN/ABUSE
RTS3IXA0
July 10, 2020
A domestic abuse victim, whose face cannot be seen to protect her identity, attends a personal consultation...
Rome, Italy
Rome abuse protection centre risks closure despite surge in domestic violence during coronavirus lockdown...
A domestic abuse victim, whose face cannot be seen to protect her identity, attends a personal consultation with an activist at Rome's 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight and Rest) women's house, a building run solely by activists to look after women suffering from domestic violence in the city. The woman has been living at Lucha since the end of April, in Rome, Italy, July 9, 2020. 'Lucha y Siesta' has been a crucial lifeline for women suffering from domestic violence and abuse in the city for 12 years, helping and supporting over 1,200 women and around 400 children. The previously abandoned building was occupied and transformed by women's rights activists in 2008, who also use to the space to hold workshops and training for all ages on how to fight gender violence. It is now under threat and risk of closure as owners of the building, the city's heavily indebted public transport company ATAC, plan to sell it for around 2.6 million euros to claw back some much needed finances. During lockdown, 'Lucha y Siesta' had a 30 percent increase in requests for help, and had to come up with alternative ways to accommodate the emergency situation after local authorities threatened to cut electricity and water in the building in an effort to push the women out. Volunteers warn losing the beds available will restrict critical help for vulnerable women in the Italian capital. The entire city of Rome has only 39 beds available for women escaping violence and Lucha y Siesta makes up 14 of those. Three women arrived at Lucha during lockdown. Picture taken July 9, 2020. REUTERS/Yara Nardi
ITALY-WOMEN/ABUSE
RTS3IX8E
July 10, 2020
A domestic abuse victim, with her face obscured to protect her identity, hugs one of the activists during...
Rome, Italy
Rome abuse protection centre risks closure despite surge in domestic violence during coronavirus lockdown...
A domestic abuse victim, with her face obscured to protect her identity, hugs one of the activists during a visit back to 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight and Rest) women’s house run solely by activists to look after women suffering from domestic violence, in Rome, Italy, July 9, 2020. “Lucha will always be my home” said the victim who lived in Rome's 'Lucha y Siesta' for two years.'Lucha y Siesta' has been a crucial lifeline for women suffering from domestic violence and abuse in the city for 12 years, helping and supporting over 1,200 women and around 400 children. The previously abandoned building was occupied and transformed by women’s rights activists in 2008, who also use to the space to hold workshops and training for all ages on how to fight gender violence. It is now under threat and risk of closure as owners of the building, the city’s heavily indebted public transport company ATAC, plan to sell it for around 2.6 million euros to claw back some much needed finances. During lockdown, 'Lucha y Siesta' had a 30 percent increase in requests for help, and had to come up with alternative ways to accommodate the emergency situation after local authorities threatened to cut electricity and water in the building in an effort to push the women out. Volunteers warn losing the beds available will restrict critical help for vulnerable women in the Italian capital. The entire city of Rome has only 39 beds available for women escaping violence – and Lucha y Siesta makes up 14 of those. Three women arrived at Lucha during lockdown. Picture taken July 9, 2020. REUTERS/Yara Nardi
ITALY-WOMEN/ABUSE
RTS3IX8D
July 10, 2020
A child is reflected on a mirror inside a tailoring room at 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight and Rest) women's...
Rome, Italy
Rome abuse protection centre risks closure despite surge in domestic violence during coronavirus lockdown...
A child is reflected on a mirror inside a tailoring room at 'Lucha y Siesta' (Fight and Rest) women's house, a building run solely by activists to look after women suffering from domestic violence in the city, in Rome, Italy, July 8, 2020. 'Lucha y Siesta' has been a crucial lifeline for women suffering from domestic violence and abuse in the city for 12 years, helping and supporting over 1,200 women and around 400 children. The previously abandoned building was occupied and transformed by women's rights activists in 2008, who also use to the space to hold workshops and training for all ages on how to fight gender violence. It is now under threat and risk of closure as owners of the building, the city's heavily indebted public transport company ATAC, plan to sell it for around 2.6 million euros to claw back some much needed finances. During lockdown, 'Lucha y Siesta' had a 30 percent increase in requests for help, and had to come up with alternative ways to accommodate the emergency situation after local authorities threatened to cut electricity and water in the building in an effort to push the women out. Volunteers warn losing the beds available will restrict critical help for vulnerable women in the Italian capital. The entire city of Rome has only 39 beds available for women escaping violence and Lucha y Siesta makes up 14 of those. Three women arrived at Lucha during lockdown. Picture taken July 8, 2020. REUTERS/Yara Nardi
MINNEAPOLIS-POLICE/PROTESTS-BOSTON
RTS3EBN3
June 19, 2020
Seven-year-old Soling Ellis waits for the start of a Juneteenth Awareness Walk to demonstrate against...
Boston, UNITED STATES
Demonstrators protest against racial inequality in the aftermath of the death in Minneapolis police custody...
Seven-year-old Soling Ellis waits for the start of a Juneteenth Awareness Walk to demonstrate against racial inequality in the aftermath of the death in Minneapolis police custody of George Floyd, in Boston, Massachusetts, U.S., June 18, 2020. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
MINNEAPOLIS-POLICE/PROTESTS-BOSTON
RTS3EBMS
June 19, 2020
Seven-year-old Soling Ellis (R) and her nine-year-old brother Finn wear handmade t-shirts with a quote...
Boston, UNITED STATES
Demonstrators protest against racial inequality in the aftermath of the death in Minneapolis police custody...
Seven-year-old Soling Ellis (R) and her nine-year-old brother Finn wear handmade t-shirts with a quote from abolitionist Harriet Tubman while taking part in a Juneteenth Awareness Walk, to demonstrate against racial inequality in the aftermath of the death in Minneapolis police custody of George Floyd, in Boston, Massachusetts, U.S., June 18, 2020. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
MINNEAPOLIS-POLICE/PROTESTS-BOSTON
RTS3EBM6
June 19, 2020
Seven-year-old Soling Ellis (R) and her nine-year-old brother Finn take part in a Juneteenth Awareness...
Boston, UNITED STATES
Demonstrators protest against racial inequality in the aftermath of the death in Minneapolis police custody...
Seven-year-old Soling Ellis (R) and her nine-year-old brother Finn take part in a Juneteenth Awareness Walk, to demonstrate against racial inequality in the aftermath of the death in Minneapolis police custody of George Floyd, in Boston, Massachusetts, U.S., June 18, 2020. REUTERS/Brian Snyder TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
MINNEAPOLIS-POLICE/PROTESTS-BOSTON
RTS3EBKW
June 19, 2020
Seven-year-old Soling Ellis (R) and her nine-year-old brother Finn wear handmade t-shirts with a quote...
Boston, UNITED STATES
Demonstrators protest against racial inequality in the aftermath of the death in Minneapolis police custody...
Seven-year-old Soling Ellis (R) and her nine-year-old brother Finn wear handmade t-shirts with a quote from abolitionist Harriet Tubman while taking part in a Juneteenth Awareness Walk, to demonstrate against racial inequality in the aftermath of the death in Minneapolis police custody of George Floyd, in Boston, Massachusetts, U.S., June 18, 2020. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
MINNEAPOLIS-POLICE/PROTESTS-BOSTON
RTS3EBKX
June 19, 2020
Teronda Ellis holds the hands of her nine-year-old son Finn and her seven-year-old daughter Soling before...
Boston, UNITED STATES
Demonstrators protest against racial inequality in the aftermath of the death in Minneapolis police custody...
Teronda Ellis holds the hands of her nine-year-old son Finn and her seven-year-old daughter Soling before a Juneteenth Awareness Walk, to demonstrate against racial inequality in the aftermath of the death in Minneapolis police custody of George Floyd, in Boston, Massachusetts, U.S., June 18, 2020. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
MINNEAPOLIS-POLICE/PROTESTS-DENVER
RTS3DAL3
June 15, 2020
A demonstrator, wearing shoes with rainbow colored soles, walks during the Pride Liberation March, an...
Denver, UNITED STATES
Pride Liberation March in Denver
A demonstrator, wearing shoes with rainbow colored soles, walks during the Pride Liberation March, an event highlighting the Black Lives Matter movement within the LGBTQ community in Denver, Colorado, U.S., June 14, 2020. Picture taken June 14, 2020. REUTERS/Kevin Mohatt
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/COLOMBIA-MANUFACTURING
RTS3924Z
May 26, 2020
An employee of the Amarilo construction company disinfects the soles of his shoes, amid the coronavirus...
Bogota, Colombia
The coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in Bogota
An employee of the Amarilo construction company disinfects the soles of his shoes, amid the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak in Bogota, Colombia May 19, 2020. Picture taken May 19, 2020. REUTERS/Luisa Gonzalez
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTS3891J
April 06, 2020
A first responder greets patients waiting in their cars to enter the Covid-19 testing center at UMC Hospital,...
Washington, UNITED STATES
The spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Washington
A first responder greets patients waiting in their cars to enter the Covid-19 testing center at UMC Hospital, the sole hospital in Washington’s Ward 8, which has the city’s highest poverty rate according to census data, during the coronavirus outbreak in Washington, U.S. April 6, 2020. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTS3891F
April 06, 2020
Patients wait in their cars to enter a coronavirus testing center at UMC Hospital, the sole hospital...
Washington, UNITED STATES
The spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Washington
Patients wait in their cars to enter a coronavirus testing center at UMC Hospital, the sole hospital in Washington’s Ward 8, which has the city’s highest poverty rate according to census data, during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in Washington, U.S. April 6, 2020. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTS3891E
April 06, 2020
Patients wait in their cars to enter a coronavirus testing center at UMC Hospital, the sole hospital...
Washington, UNITED STATES
The spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Washington
Patients wait in their cars to enter a coronavirus testing center at UMC Hospital, the sole hospital in Washington’s Ward 8, which has the city’s highest poverty rate according to census data, during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in Washington, U.S. April 6, 2020. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTS3891B
April 06, 2020
Patients wait in their cars to enter a coronavirus testing center at UMC Hospital, the sole hospital...
Washington, UNITED STATES
The spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Washington
Patients wait in their cars to enter a coronavirus testing center at UMC Hospital, the sole hospital in Washington’s Ward 8, which has the city’s highest poverty rate according to census data, during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in Washington, U.S. April 6, 2020. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTS38916
April 06, 2020
Patients wait in their cars to enter a coronavirus testing center at UMC Hospital, the sole hospital...
Washington, UNITED STATES
The spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Washington
Patients wait in their cars to enter a coronavirus testing center at UMC Hospital, the sole hospital in Washington’s Ward 8, which has the city’s highest poverty rate according to census data, during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in Washington, U.S. April 6, 2020. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTS38913
April 06, 2020
Health care workers prepare to receive walk-up patients at a coronavirus testing center at UMC Hospital,...
Washington, UNITED STATES
The spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Washington
Health care workers prepare to receive walk-up patients at a coronavirus testing center at UMC Hospital, the sole hospital in Washington’s Ward 8, which has the city’s highest poverty rate according to census data, during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in Washington, U.S. April 6, 2020. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTS3890Z
April 06, 2020
Health care workers prepare to receive walk-up patients at a coronavirus testing center at UMC Hospital,...
Washington, UNITED STATES
The spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Washington
Health care workers prepare to receive walk-up patients at a coronavirus testing center at UMC Hospital, the sole hospital in Washington’s Ward 8, which has the city’s highest poverty rate according to census data, during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in Washington, U.S. April 6, 2020. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/ITALY
RTS3785L
March 25, 2020
An employee sews a protective face mask with the phrase 'andra tutto bene' that means 'everything will...
MOLFETTA, Italy
Spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Molfetta
An employee sews a protective face mask with the phrase 'andra tutto bene' that means 'everything will be ok', sewn onto it - a phrase that has a symbol of hope as Italy battles a spread of coronavirus disease (COVID-19), in a clothing factory of sisters Barbara, Lisa and Manuela De Virgilio, that usually makes women's fashionwear but now makes solely face masks, in Molfetta, southern Italy, March 25, 2020. REUTERS/Alessandro Garofalo
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/ITALY
RTS37851
March 25, 2020
Protective face masks created by De Virgilio sisters, with the phrase 'andra tutto bene' that means 'everything...
MOLFETTA, Italy
Spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Molfetta
Protective face masks created by De Virgilio sisters, with the phrase 'andra tutto bene' that means 'everything will be ok', sewn onto them - a phrase that has a symbol of hope as Italy battles a spread of coronavirus disease (COVID-19), are seen in their clothing factory that usually makes women's fashionwear but now makes solely face masks, in Molfetta, southern Italy, March 25, 2020. REUTERS/Alessandro Garofalo
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/ITALY
RTS377Z8
March 25, 2020
An employee works on a protective face mask with the phrase 'andra tutto bene' that means 'everything...
MOLFETTA, Italy
Spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Molfetta
An employee works on a protective face mask with the phrase 'andra tutto bene' that means 'everything will be ok', sewn onto it - a phrase that has a symbol of hope as Italy battles a spread of coronavirus disease (COVID-19), in a clothing factory of sisters Barbara, Lisa and Manuela De Virgilio, that usually makes women's fashionwear but now makes solely face masks, in Molfetta, southern Italy, March 25, 2020. REUTERS/Alessandro Garofalo
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/ITALY
RTS377Z5
March 25, 2020
Employees sew protective face masks with the phrase 'andra tutto bene' that means 'everything will be...
MOLFETTA, Italy
Spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Molfetta
Employees sew protective face masks with the phrase 'andra tutto bene' that means 'everything will be ok', sewn onto them - a phrase that has a symbol of hope as Italy battles a spread of coronavirus disease (COVID-19), in a clothing factory of sisters Barbara, Lisa and Manuela De Virgilio, that usually makes women's fashionwear but now makes solely face masks, in Molfetta, southern Italy, March 25, 2020. REUTERS/Alessandro Garofalo
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/ITALY
RTS377Z3
March 25, 2020
An employee sews protective face masks with the phrase 'andra tutto bene' that means 'everything will...
MOLFETTA, Italy
Spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Molfetta
An employee sews protective face masks with the phrase 'andra tutto bene' that means 'everything will be ok', sewn onto them - a phrase that has a symbol of hope as Italy battles a spread of coronavirus disease (COVID-19), in a clothing factory of sisters Barbara, Lisa and Manuela De Virgilio, that usually makes women's fashionwear but now makes solely face masks, in Molfetta, southern Italy, March 25, 2020. REUTERS/Alessandro Garofalo
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/ITALY
RTS377YZ
March 25, 2020
An employee sews protective face masks with the phrase 'andra tutto bene' that means 'everything will...
MOLFETTA, Italy
Spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Molfetta
An employee sews protective face masks with the phrase 'andra tutto bene' that means 'everything will be ok', sewn onto them - a phrase that has a symbol of hope as Italy battles a spread of coronavirus disease (COVID-19), in a clothing factory of sisters Barbara, Lisa and Manuela De Virgilio, that usually makes women's fashionwear but now makes solely face masks, in Molfetta, southern Italy, March 25, 2020. REUTERS/Alessandro Garofalo
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/ITALY
RTS377YY
March 25, 2020
Employees sew protective face masks with the phrase 'andra tutto bene' that means 'everything will be...
MOLFETTA, Italy
Spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Molfetta
Employees sew protective face masks with the phrase 'andra tutto bene' that means 'everything will be ok', sewn onto them - a phrase that has a symbol of hope as Italy battles a spread of coronavirus disease (COVID-19), in a clothing factory of sisters Barbara, Lisa and Manuela De Virgilio, that usually makes women's fashionwear but now makes solely face masks, in Molfetta, southern Italy, March 25, 2020. REUTERS/Alessandro Garofalo
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