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Search results for: Sunday-Telegraph

HSBC/MOVE
RTR2JJ6D
March 06, 2011
A branch of HSBC bank is seen near Westminster Abbey and the Houses of Parliament, in central London...
London, United Kingdom
A branch of HSBC bank is seen near Westminster Abbey and the Houses of Parliament, in central London
A branch of HSBC bank is seen near Westminster Abbey and the Houses of Parliament, in central London March 6, 2011. Europe's biggest bank HSBC may move its headquarters from London to Hong Kong because of what it sees as high levels of tax and red tape in the UK, according to a report in the Sunday Telegraph. REUTERS/Stefan Wermuth (BRITAIN - Tags: BUSINESS)
HSBC/MOVE
RTR2JJ69
March 06, 2011
A branch of HSBC bank is seen near Westminster Abbey, in central London March 6, 2011. Europe's biggest...
London, United Kingdom
A branch of HSBC bank is seen near Westminster Abbey, in central London
A branch of HSBC bank is seen near Westminster Abbey, in central London March 6, 2011. Europe's biggest bank HSBC may move its headquarters from London to Hong Kong because of what it sees as high levels of tax and red tape in the UK, according to a report in the Sunday Telegraph. REUTERS/Stefan Wermuth (BRITAIN - Tags: BUSINESS)
HSBC/MOVE
RTR2JJ62
March 06, 2011
A branch of HSBC bank is seen, in central London March 6, 2011. Europe's biggest bank HSBC may move its...
London, United Kingdom
A branch of HSBC bank is seen, in central London
A branch of HSBC bank is seen, in central London March 6, 2011. Europe's biggest bank HSBC may move its headquarters from London to Hong Kong because of what it sees as high levels of tax and red tape in the UK, according to a report in the Sunday Telegraph. REUTERS/Stefan Wermuth (BRITAIN - Tags: BUSINESS)
HSBC/MOVE
RTR2JJ5Y
March 06, 2011
A branch of HSBC bank is seen, in central London March 6, 2011. Europe's biggest bank HSBC may move its...
London, United Kingdom
A branch of HSBC bank is seen, in central London
A branch of HSBC bank is seen, in central London March 6, 2011. Europe's biggest bank HSBC may move its headquarters from London to Hong Kong because of what it sees as high levels of tax and red tape in the UK, according to a report in the Sunday Telegraph. REUTERS/Stefan Wermuth (BRITAIN - Tags: BUSINESS)
BRITAIN-POPE/APOLOGY
RTXS5FH
April 25, 2010
A woman walks past the Foreign and Commonwealth Office in London April 25, 2010. Britain's Foreign Office...
London, United Kingdom
Woman walks past the Foreign and Commonwealth Office in London
A woman walks past the Foreign and Commonwealth Office in London April 25, 2010. Britain's Foreign Office apologised on April 24 for a memorandum by a civil servant suggesting Pope Benedict should open a hospital abortion ward when he visits Britain this year. The document, which was leaked to the Sunday Telegraph newspaper, also included the proposals that the pope should bless a gay marriage and launch papal-branded condoms when he comes to Britain in September. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor (BRITAIN - Tags: POLITICS RELIGION)
BRITAIN-POPE/APOLOGY
RTXS5CV
April 25, 2010
People walk past the Foreign and Commonwealth Office in London April 25, 2010. Britain's Foreign Office...
London, United Kingdom
People walk past the Foreign and Commonwealth Office in London
People walk past the Foreign and Commonwealth Office in London April 25, 2010. Britain's Foreign Office apologised on April 24 for a memorandum by a civil servant suggesting Pope Benedict should open a hospital abortion ward when he visits Britain this year. The document, which was leaked to the Sunday Telegraph newspaper, also included the proposals that the pope should bless a gay marriage and launch papal-branded condoms when he comes to Britain in September. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor (BRITAIN - Tags: POLITICS RELIGION)
BRITAIN-POPE/APOLOGY
RTXS5CT
April 25, 2010
People walk past the Foreign and Commonwealth Office in London April 25, 2010. Britain's Foreign Office...
London, United Kingdom
People walk past the Foreign and Commonwealth Office in London
People walk past the Foreign and Commonwealth Office in London April 25, 2010. Britain's Foreign Office apologised on April 24 for a memorandum by a civil servant suggesting Pope Benedict should open a hospital abortion ward when he visits Britain this year. The document, which was leaked to the Sunday Telegraph newspaper, also included the proposals that the pope should bless a gay marriage and launch papal-branded condoms when he comes to Britain in September. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor (BRITAIN - Tags: POLITICS RELIGION)
BRITAIN-POPE/APOLOGY
RTXS5CR
April 25, 2010
People walk past the Foreign and Commonwealth Office in London April 25, 2010. Britain's Foreign Office...
London, United Kingdom
People walk past the Foreign and Commonwealth Office in London
People walk past the Foreign and Commonwealth Office in London April 25, 2010. Britain's Foreign Office apologised on April 24 for a memorandum by a civil servant suggesting Pope Benedict should open a hospital abortion ward when he visits Britain this year. The document, which was leaked to the Sunday Telegraph newspaper, also included the proposals that the pope should bless a gay marriage and launch papal-branded condoms when he comes to Britain in September. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor (BRITAIN - Tags: POLITICS RELIGION)
BRITAIN/
RTR1XJVO
February 25, 2008
A pedestrian crossing sign is illuminated in front of a branch of the Royal Bank of Scotland in London...
London, United Kingdom
A pedestrian crossing sign is illuminated in front of a branch of the Royal Bank of Scotland in London...
A pedestrian crossing sign is illuminated in front of a branch of the Royal Bank of Scotland in London February 25, 2008. The Royal Bank of Scotland share price advanced on Monday after the Sunday Telegraph said the Qatari government was considering making an investment in Britain's second biggest bank. RBS was not immediately available for comment. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor(BRITAIN)
BRITAIN/
RTR1XJVG
February 25, 2008
A pedestrians passes a Royal Bank of Scotland cash machine in London February 25, 2008. The Royal Bank...
London, United Kingdom
A pedestrians passes a Royal Bank of Scotland cash machine in London
A pedestrians passes a Royal Bank of Scotland cash machine in London February 25, 2008. The Royal Bank of Scotland share price advanced on Monday after the Sunday Telegraph said the Qatari government was considering making an investment in Britain's second biggest bank. RBS was not immediately available for comment. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor (BRITAIN)
BRITAIN/
RTR1XJVD
February 25, 2008
Pedestrians pass a branch of the Royal Bank of Scotland in London February 25, 2008. The Royal Bank of...
London, United Kingdom
Pedestrians pass a branch of the Royal Bank of Scotland in London
Pedestrians pass a branch of the Royal Bank of Scotland in London February 25, 2008. The Royal Bank of Scotland share price advanced on Monday after the Sunday Telegraph said the Qatari government was considering making an investment in Britain's second biggest bank. RBS was not immediately available for comment. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor (BRITAIN)
BRITAIN/
RTR1KAUL
December 12, 2006
Eilidh Macdonald holds a protest sign with other customers of collapsed Farepak, during the HBOS Christmas...
Edinburgh, United Kingdom
Eilidh Macdonald holds a protest sign with other customers of collapsed Farepak, during the HBOS Christmas...
Eilidh Macdonald holds a protest sign with other customers of collapsed Farepak, during the HBOS Christmas reception, outside the HBOS headquarters in Edinburgh, Scotland December 11, 2006. Clive Thompson, chairman of Farepak's parent company, European Home Retail (EHR), told The Sunday Telegraph that the company's lender, HBOS Plc had rejected five proposed rescue packages before the business collapsed. However, HBOS said in a statement it banked for EHR and "neither ran the business nor owned it". REUTERS/David Moir (BRITAIN)
BRITAIN/
RTR1KAUI
December 12, 2006
Eilidh Macdonald holds a protest sign with other customers of collapsed Farepak, during the HBOS Christmas...
Edinburgh, United Kingdom
Eilidh Macdonald holds a protest sign with other customers of collapsed Farepak, during the HBOS Christmas...
Eilidh Macdonald holds a protest sign with other customers of collapsed Farepak, during the HBOS Christmas reception, outside the HBOS headquarters in Edinburgh, Scotland December 11, 2006. Clive Thompson, chairman of Farepak's parent company, European Home Retail (EHR), told The Sunday Telegraph that the company's lender, HBOS Plc had rejected five proposed rescue packages before the business collapsed. However, HBOS said in a statement it banked for EHR and "neither ran the business nor owned it". REUTERS/David Moir (BRITAIN)
BRITAIN
RTRH0EV
July 09, 2005
Britain's Queen Elizabeth II unveils the Women of World War II Monument in Whitehall, London, July 9,...
London, UK
Britain's Queen Elizabeth II unveils the Women of World War II Monument in Whitehall in London.
Britain's Queen Elizabeth II unveils the Women of World War II Monument in Whitehall, London, July 9, 2005. The memorial, which commemorates the role of women during World War II, is a 22-ft (7-m) high bronze sculpture depicting the uniforms and working clothes worn by women during the war. REUTERS/Ian Jones/Sunday Telegraph/Pool RD/SA
ZIMBABWE
RTXNEHI
April 15, 2005
British journalists Julian Simmonds (L) and Toby Harnden , who work for the London Sunday Telegraph,...
Norton, Zimbabwe
British journalists Julian Simmonds (L) and Toby Harnden , who work for the London Sunday Telegraph,.....
British journalists Julian Simmonds (L) and Toby Harnden , who work for the London Sunday Telegraph, celebrate their acquittal outside the Magistrate's Court in Norton, Zimbabwe, April 15, 2005. The pair were arrested on March 31 during the recent parliamentary [elections] for working in the country without accreditation, required under the Zimbabwe's strict media laws and for violating [immigration] laws.
ZIMBABWE JOURNALISTS
RTR15HQA
April 15, 2005
British journalists Julian Simmonds and Toby Harnden celebrate their acquittal at the magistrates court...
Norton, Zimbabwe
British journalists Julian Simmonds and Toby Harnden celebrate their acquittal at the magistrates ......
British journalists Julian Simmonds and Toby Harnden celebrate their acquittal at the magistrates court in Norton, Zimbabwe. British journalists, Julian Simmonds (2nd R) and Toby Harnden (R), who work for the Sunday Telegraph, celebrate their acquittal outside the magistrate's court as Harnden's parents, Keith (2nd L) and Valerie (L), watch in Norton, Zimbabwe April 15, 2005. The Zimbabwean court acquitted the two British journalists on Friday of charges of overstaying their visas, a day after it cleared them of more serious charges of working without accreditation. REUTERS/Howard Burditt
ZIMBABWE JOURNALISTS
RTR15HQ8
April 15, 2005
British journalists Julian Simmonds and Toby Harnden embrace after their acquittal at the magistrates...
Norton, Zimbabwe
British journalists Julian Simmonds and Toby Harnden embrace after their acquittal at the ...
British journalists Julian Simmonds and Toby Harnden embrace after their acquittal at the magistrates court in Norton, Zimbabwe. British journalists Julian Simmonds (L) and Toby Harnden, who work for the London Sunday Telegraph, embrace after their acquittal outside the Magistrate's Court in Norton, Zimbabwe, April 15, 2005. The pair were arrested on March 31 during the recent parliamentary elections for working in the country without accreditation, required under Zimbabwe's strict media laws, and for violating immigration laws. REUTERS/Howard Burditt
ZIMBABWE JOURNALISTS
RTR871H
April 15, 2005
British journalist Simmonds is embraced by Keith and Valerie Harnden after his acquittal in Norton, Zimbabwe....
Norton, Zimbabwe
British journalist Simmonds is embraced by Keith and Valerie Harnden after his acquittal in ...
British journalist Simmonds is embraced by Keith and Valerie Harnden after his acquittal in Norton, Zimbabwe. British photojournalist Julian Simmonds (R), who works for the London Sunday Telegraph, is embraced by Keith and Valerie Harnden after his acquittal at the Magistrate's Court in Norton, Zimbabwe April 15, 2005. Simmonds was arrested with journalist colleague Toby Harnden on March 31 during the recent parliamentary elections for working in the country without accreditation, required under the Zimbabwe's strict media laws and for violating immigration laws. REUTERS/Howard Burditt
ZIMBABWE JOURNALISTS
RTR86YR
April 15, 2005
British journalist Toby Harnden is embraced by his father Keith after his acquittal at the magistrates...
Norton, Zimbabwe
British journalist Toby Harnden is embraced by his father Keith after his acquittal at the ...
British journalist Toby Harnden is embraced by his father Keith after his acquittal at the magistrates court in Norton, Zimbabwe. British journalist Toby Harnden (R), who works for the London Sunday Telegraph, is embraced by his father Keith after his acquittal at the Magistrate's Court in Norton, Zimbabwe, April 15, 2005. Harnden was arrested with photographer colleague Julian Simmonds on March 31, during the recent parliamentary elections, for working in the country without accreditation, required under the Zimbabwe's strict media laws and for violating immigartion laws. REUTERS/Howard Burditt
ZIMBABWE JOURNALISTS
RTR86WQ
April 15, 2005
British journalists Simmonds and Harnden celebrate their acquittal at the magistrates court in Norton,...
Norton, Zimbabwe
British journalists Simmonds and Harnden celebrate their acquittal at the magistrates court in ...
British journalists Simmonds and Harnden celebrate their acquittal at the magistrates court in Norton, Zimbabwe. British journalists Julian Simmonds (L) and Toby Harnden, who work for the London Sunday Telegraph, celebrate their acquittal outside the Magistrate's Court in Norton, Zimbabwe, April 15, 2005. The pair were arrested on March 31 during the recent parliamentary elections for working in the country without accreditation, required under the Zimbabwe's strict media laws and for violating immigration laws. REUTERS/Howard Burditt
ZIMBABWE JOURNALISTS
RTR85FQ
April 14, 2005
British journalists Julian Simmonds (L) and Toby Harnden, who work for the London Sunday Telegraph, arrive...
Norton, Zimbabwe
British journalists Simmonds and Harnden arrive at magistrates court in Norton, Zimbabwe.
British journalists Julian Simmonds (L) and Toby Harnden, who work for the London Sunday Telegraph, arrive at the Magistrate's Court in Norton, Zimbabwe April 14, 2005. The pair were arrested on March 31 during the recent parliamentary elections for working in the country without accreditation, required under the Zimbabwe's strict media laws. The magistrate acquitted them of the media charges but put them on their defence over minor immigration laws with a judgement on April 15. REUTERS/Howard Burditt HB/TZ
ZIMBABWE JOURNALISTS
RTR80JL
April 13, 2005
British journalists Julian Simmonds (R) and Toby Harnden (L), who work for the London Sunday Telegraph,...
Norton, Zimbabwe
British journalists Simmonds and Harnden arrive at the magistrates court in Norton, Zimbabwe.
British journalists Julian Simmonds (R) and Toby Harnden (L), who work for the London Sunday Telegraph, are escorted by prisons officers to the magistrate's court in Norton, Zimbabwe April 13, 2005. Simmonds and journalist Toby Harnden were arrested on March 31 during the recent parliamentary elections for working in the country without accreditation, required under the Zimbabwe's tough media laws and could face a possible two year jail sentence. REUTERS/Howard Burditt HB/TC/JV
ZIMBABWE JOURNALISTS
RTR80ER
April 13, 2005
British photographer Julian Simmonds (L), who work for the London Sunday Telegraph, leaves the magistrate's...
Norton, Zimbabwe
British photographer Simmonds leaves the magistrates court in chains in Norton, Zimbabwe.
British photographer Julian Simmonds (L), who work for the London Sunday Telegraph, leaves the magistrate's court in chains in Norton, Zimbabwe April 13, 2005. Simmonds and journalist Toby Harnden were arrested on March 31 during the recent parliamentary elections for working in the country without accreditation, required under the Zimbabwe's tough media laws and could face a possible two year jail sentence. REUTERS/Howard Burditt HB/TC/JV
ZIMBABWE JOURNALISTS
RTR80E5
April 13, 2005
British journalist Toby Harnden (L), who work for the London Sunday Telegraph, leaves the magistrate's...
Norton, Zimbabwe
British journalist Harnden leaves the magistrate's court in chains in Norton, Zimbabwe.
British journalist Toby Harnden (L), who work for the London Sunday Telegraph, leaves the magistrate's court in chains in Norton, Zimbabwe April 13, 2005. Harden and photographer Julian Simmonds were arrested on March 31 during the recent parliamentary elections for working in the country without accreditation, required under the Zimbabwe's tough media laws and could face a possible two year jail sentence. REUTERS/Howard Burditt HB/TC/JV
ZIMBABWE JOURNALISTS
RTR80DW
April 13, 2005
British journalists Julian Simmonds and Toby Harnden arrive at the magistrates court in Norton, Zimbabwe....
Norton, Zimbabwe
British journalists Julian Simmonds and Toby Harnden arrive at the magistrates court in Norton, ...
British journalists Julian Simmonds and Toby Harnden arrive at the magistrates court in Norton, Zimbabwe. British journalists Julian Simmonds (R) and Toby Harnden (L), who work for the London Sunday Telegraph, are escorted from the magistrate's court by prisons officers in Norton, Zimbabwe April 13, 2005. The pair were arrested on March 31 during the recent parliamentary elections for working in the country without accreditation, required under Zimbabwe's tough media laws and could face a possible two year jail sentence. REUTERS/Howard Burditt
ZIMBABWE
RTXNCEQ
April 05, 2005
British journalists Julian Simmonds (R) and Toby Harnden (C), who work for the London Sunday Telegraph,...
Norton, Zimbabwe
British journalists Julian Simmonds (R) and Toby Harnden (C), who work for the London Sunday Telegra.....
British journalists Julian Simmonds (R) and Toby Harnden (C), who work for the London Sunday Telegraph, are escorted to the magistrate's court by a prisons officer in Norton, Zimbabwe April 5, 2005. The pair were arrested on March 31 during the recent parliamentary [elections] for working in the country without accreditation, required under strict media laws and could face a possible two-year jail sentence.
ZIMBABWE JOURNALISTS
RTR767X
April 05, 2005
British journalists Julian Simmonds and Toby Harnden arrive at the magistrate's court in Norton, Zimbabwe....
Norton, Zimbabwe
British journalists Julian Simmonds and Toby Harnden arrive at the magistrate's court in Norton, ...
British journalists Julian Simmonds and Toby Harnden arrive at the magistrate's court in Norton, Zimbabwe. British journalists Julian Simmonds (R) and Toby Harnden (C), who work for the London Sunday Telegraph, are escorted to the magistrate's court by a prisons officer in Norton, Zimbabwe April 5, 2005. The pair were arrested on March 31 during the recent parliamentary elections for working in the country without accreditation, required under strict media laws and could face a possible two-year jail sentence. REUTERS/Howard Burditt
ZIMBABWE JOURNALISTS
RTR764E
April 05, 2005
British journalists Julian Simmonds and Toby Harnden arrive at the magistrate's court in Norton, Zimbabwe....
Norton, Zimbabwe
British journalists Julian Simmonds and Toby Harnden arrive at the magistrate's court in Norton, ...
British journalists Julian Simmonds and Toby Harnden arrive at the magistrate's court in Norton, Zimbabwe. British journalists Julian Simmonds (R) and Toby Harnden (C), who work for the London Sunday Telegraph, arrive at the magistrate's court in Norton, Zimbabwe April 5, 2005. The pair were arrested on March 31 during the recent parliamentary elections for working in the country without accreditation, required under strict media laws and could face a possible two year jail sentence REUTERS/Howard Burditt
ZIMBABWE JOURNALISTS
RTR71W3
April 04, 2005
British journalists Simmonds and Harnden wait outside the magistrate's court handcuffed together in Norton,...
Norton, Zimbabwe
British journalists Simmonds and Harnden wait outside the magistrate's court handcuffed together ...
British journalists Simmonds and Harnden wait outside the magistrate's court handcuffed together in Norton, Zimbabwe. British journalists Julian Simmonds (L) and Toby Harnden, who work for the London Sunday Telegraph, wait outside the magistrate's court handcuffed together in Norton, Zimbabwe April 4, 2005. The pair were arrested on March 31 during the recent parliamentary elections for working in the country without accreditation as required under strict media laws and could face a possible two year jail sentence. REUTERS/Howard Burditt
ZIMBABWE JOURNALISTS
RTR71VK
April 04, 2005
British journalists Julian Simmonds and Toby Harnden wait outside the magistrates court in Norton, Zimbabwe....
Norton, Zimbabwe
British journalists Julian Simmonds and Toby Harnden wait outside the magistrates court in Norton, ......
British journalists Julian Simmonds and Toby Harnden wait outside the magistrates court in Norton, Zimbabwe. British journalists Julian Simmonds (L) and Toby Harnden, who work for the London Sunday Telegraph, wait outside the magistrate's court handcuffed together in Norton, Zimbabwe, April 4, 2005. The pair were arrested on March 31 during the recent parliamentary elections for working in the country without accreditation as required under strict media laws and could face a possible two year jail sentence. REUTERS/Howard Burditt
IRAQ
RTRK3G1
January 09, 2005
A British military convoy conducts a security patrol in the southern city of Basra, January 9, 2005....
Basra
British military convoy patrols in Basra.
A British military convoy conducts a security patrol in the southern city of Basra, January 9, 2005. Britain is expected to announce this week that it is sending up to 650 extra troops to Iraq to boost security ahead of the January 30 elections, according to the Sunday Telegraph. REUTERS/Thaier Al-Sudani HH/THI
IRAQ
RTRK3FV
January 09, 2005
An Iraqi police officer gives the thumb-up to a British military convoy as it drives past on a highway...
Basra
Iraqi police officer signals to British military convoy in Basra.
An Iraqi police officer gives the thumb-up to a British military convoy as it drives past on a highway in the southern city of Basra, January 9, 2005. Britain is expected to announce this week that it is sending up to 650 extra troops to Iraq to boost security ahead of the January 30 elections, according to the Sunday Telegraph. REUTERS/Thaier Al-Sudani HH/WS
IRAQ
RTR8KPS
August 13, 2004
British journalist James Brandon arrives at the Basra offices of radical Iraqi Shi'ite cleric Moqtada...
Basra
British journalist James Brandon arrives at the Basra offices of radical Iraqi Shi'ite cleric Moqtada...
British journalist James Brandon arrives at the Basra offices of radical Iraqi Shi'ite cleric Moqtada al Sadr. British journalist James Brandon (R) and Asad Al-Basri (L) the head of the Sadr office in Basra arrives at the Basra offices of radical Iraqi Shi'ite cleric Moqtada al Sadr August 13, 2004. Gunmen kidnapped Brandon in the southern city of Basra, threatening to execute him within 24 hours if U.S. forces did not pull out of Najaf, but the Sunday Telegraph reporter was later released after al-Sadr intervened. REUTERS/Atef Hassan
IRAQ
RTR8KPH
August 13, 2004
British journalist James Brandon arrives at the Basra offices of radical Iraqi Shi'ite cleric Moqtada...
Basra
British journalist James Brandon arrives at the Basra offices of radical Iraqi Shi'ite cleric Moqtada...
British journalist James Brandon arrives at the Basra offices of radical Iraqi Shi'ite cleric Moqtada al Sadr. British journalist James Brandon (L) and Asad Al-Basri (R) the head of the Sadr office in Basra arrives at the Basra offices of radical Iraqi Shi'ite cleric Moqtada al Sadr August 13, 2004. Gunmen kidnapped Brandon in the southern city of Basra, threatening to execute him within 24 hours if U.S. forces did not pull out of Najaf, but the Sunday Telegraph reporter was later released after al-Sadr intervened. REUTERS/Atef Hassan
IRAQ
RTR8KKQ
August 13, 2004
British journalist James Brandon speaks on telephone at the Basra offices of radical Iraqi Shi'ite cleric...
Basra
British journalist James Brandon speaks on telephone at the Basra offices of radical Iraqi Shi'ite ......
British journalist James Brandon speaks on telephone at the Basra offices of radical Iraqi Shi'ite cleric Moqtada al Sadr. British journalist James Brandon speaks on the telephone at the Basra offices of radical Iraqi Shi'ite cleric Moqtada al Sadr August 13, 2004. Gunmen kidnapped Brandon in the southern city of Basra, threatening to execute him within 24 hours if U.S. forces did not pull out of Najaf, but the Sunday Telegraph reporter was later released after al-Sadr intervened. REUTERS/Atef Hassan
IRAQ
RTR8KJT
August 13, 2004
British journalist James Brandon arrives at the Basra offices of radical Iraqi Shi'ite cleric Moqtada...
Basra
British journalist James Brandon arrives at the Basra offices of radical Iraqi Shi'ite cleric Moqtada...
British journalist James Brandon arrives at the Basra offices of radical Iraqi Shi'ite cleric Moqtada al Sadr. British journalist James Brandon (C) arrives at the Basra offices of radical Iraqi Shi'ite cleric Moqtada al Sadr August 13, 2004. Gunmen kidnapped Brandon in the southern city of Basra, threatening to execute him within 24 hours if U.S. forces did not pull out of Najaf, but the Sunday Telegraph reporter was later released after al-Sadr intervened. REUTERS/Atef Hassan
IRAQ
RTR8KHM
August 13, 2004
British journalist James Brandon (C, seated) is driven to an Iraqi police station in Basra August 13,...
Basra
British journalist James Brandon is driven to Iraqi police station in Basra.
British journalist James Brandon (C, seated) is driven to an Iraqi police station in Basra August 13, 2004. Gunmen kidnapped Brandon in the southern city of Basra, threatening to execute him within 24 hours if U.S. forces did not pull out of Najaf, but the Sunday Telegraph reporter was later released after al-Sadr intervened. QUALITY FROM SOURCE REUTERS/Atef Hassan CLH/ACM
IRAQ
RTR8KGN
August 13, 2004
British journalist James Brandon arrives at the Basra offices of radical Iraqi Shi'ite cleric Moqtada...
Basra
British journalist James Brandon arrives at the Basra offices of radical Iraqi Shi'ite cleric Moqtada...
British journalist James Brandon arrives at the Basra offices of radical Iraqi Shi'ite cleric Moqtada al Sadr. British journalist James Brandon arrives at the Basra offices of radical Iraqi Shi'ite cleric Moqtada al Sadr August 13, 2004. Gunmen kidnapped Brandon in the southern city of Basra, threatening to execute him within 24 hours if U.S. forces did not pull out of Najaf, but the Sunday Telegraph reporter was later released after al-Sadr intervened. REUTERS/Atef Hassan
IRAQ HOSTAGES BRITISH
RTR8JVA
August 13, 2004
A video grab taken from television footage released on August 13, 2004, shows British journalist James...
Basra
Video grab taken from television footage released on Friday shows British journalist James Brandon in...
A video grab taken from television footage released on August 13, 2004, shows British journalist James Brandon in Iraq. Gunmen kidnapped a British journalist in the southern city of Basra and threatened to execute him within 24 hours if U.S. forces did not pull out of Najaf. The gunmen later said they would release the Sunday Telegraph reporter Brandon after Shi'ite cleric Moqtada al-Sadr's office intervened. REUTERS/HO MD/GB
IRAQ HOSTAGES BRITISH
RTR8JU2
August 13, 2004
A video grab taken from television footage released on August 13, 2004, shows British journalist James...
Basra
Video grab taken from television footage released on Friday shows British journalist James Brandon in...
A video grab taken from television footage released on August 13, 2004, shows British journalist James Brandon in Iraq. Gunmen kidnapped a British journalist in the southern city of Basra on Friday and threatened to execute him within 24 hours if U.S. forces did not pull out of Najaf. The gunmen later said they would release the Sunday Telegraph reporter Brandon after Shi'ite cleric Moqtada al-Sadr's office intervened. REUTERS/HO MD/GB
BRITAIN
RTRALEF
January 19, 2004
A photograph of publishing magnate Conrad Black is seen on a British newspaper as it carries the story...
London, United Kingdom of Great Britain
BRITISH NEWSPAPERS CARRY STORY OF POSSIBLE BARCLAY DEAL ON HOLLINGER INTERNATIONAL IN LONDON.
A photograph of publishing magnate Conrad Black is seen on a British newspaper as it carries the story of the bid to buy Black's interest in Toronto-based Hollinger International by billionaire tycoons David and Frederick Barclay, in central London, January 19, 2004. Black said he would sell his controlling stake in the company, which owns the Daily and Sunday Telegraph and Chicago Sun-Times newspapers, to the brothers one day after the company sued him and removed him as chairman. REUTERS/Peter Macdiarmid PKM/ASA/JV
BRITAIN SECURITY EXERCISE
RTR2NG8
September 07, 2003
Members of Britain's emergency services take part in a mock chemical attack
in the Bank underground...
London, United Kingdom of Great Britain
EMERGENCY PERSONNEL TAKE PART IN A MOCK CHEMICAL ATTACK IN BANK TUBE IN
LONDON.
Members of Britain's emergency services take part in a mock chemical attack
in the Bank underground station in central London, September 7, 2003. The
exercise, which does not involve members of the public or real chemicals and
is designed to test London's ability to cope with a terror attack, began at
1148 BST (British Summer Time) on Sunday and is designed to test the
response of the police, ambulance and fire services to such an incident. The
scenario being acted out is that a chemical is released on a busy train
travelling from Waterloo to Bank station in the heart of the City of London.
REUTERS/POOL/Heathcliff O'Malley - The Daily Telegraph PP03090035

MD/AA
BRITAIN SECURITY EXERCISE
RTR2NF0
September 07, 2003
British police officers take part in a mock chemical attack at Bank
underground station in central London,...
London, United Kingdom of Great Britain
POLICE TAKE PART IN A MOCK CHEMICAL ATTACK IN BANK TUBE IN LONDON.
British police officers take part in a mock chemical attack at Bank
underground station in central London, September 7, 2003. The exercise,
which does not involve members of the public or real chemicals and is
designed to test London's ability to cope with a terror attack, began at
1148 BST (British Summer Time) on Sunday and is designed to test the
response of the police, ambulance and fire services to such an incident. The
scenario being acted out is that a chemical is released on a busy train
travelling from Waterloo to Bank station in the heart of the City of London.
REUTERS/POOL/Heathcliff O'Malley - The Daily Telegraph PP03090035

MD
BRITAIN SECURITY EXERCISE
RTR2NET
September 07, 2003
British medical personnel tend to a "casualty" in a mock chemical attack at
Bank underground station...
London, United Kingdom of Great Britain
EMERGENCY SERVICE PERSONNEL TAKE PART IN A MOCK CHEMICAL ATTACK IN BANK
TUBE IN LONDON.
British medical personnel tend to a "casualty" in a mock chemical attack at
Bank underground station in central London, September 7, 2003. The exercise,
which does not involve members of the public or real chemicals and is
designed to test London's ability to cope with a terror attack, began at
1148 BST (British Summer Time) on Sunday and is designed to test the
response of the police, ambulance and fire services to such an incident. The
scenario being acted out is that a chemical is released on a busy train
travelling from Waterloo to Bank station in the heart of the City of London.
REUTERS/POOL/Heathcliff O'Malley - The Daily Telegraph PP03090035

MD
IRAQ BRITAIN
RTRLG5X
April 06, 2003
A Gazelle helicopter from 3 Regiment Army Air Corps, 16 Air Assault
Brigade, flies over the Rumaila...
Basra, Iraq - Republic of
GAZELLE HELICOPTER SURVEYS WRECKED IRAQI ARMOUR WEST OF BASRA IN
SOUTHERN IRAQ.
A Gazelle helicopter from 3 Regiment Army Air Corps, 16 Air Assault
Brigade, flies over the Rumaila oil fields west of Basra in southern
Iraq, April 6, 2003. U.S. troops have a tight control on Baghdad
airport and will move out from there in all directions, Jim Wilkinson,
a spokesman for U.S. commander General Tommy Franks, said on Sunday.

REUTERS/POOL/Ian Jones - Daily Telegraph
IRAQ BRITAIN
RTRLG5S
April 06, 2003
A Gazelle helicopter from 3 Regiment Army Air Corps, 16 Air Assault Brigade,
flies over the Rumaila...
Basra, Iraq - Republic of
A GAZELLE HELICOPTER SURVEYS WRECKED IRAQI ARMOUR WEST OF BASRA IN
SOUTHERN IRAQ.
A Gazelle helicopter from 3 Regiment Army Air Corps, 16 Air Assault Brigade,
flies over the Rumaila oil fields west of Basra in southern Iraq, April 6,
2003. After a two-week siege, British forces thrust into the southern Iraqi
city of Basra on Sunday, moving in from the south and the west, a spokesman
said. PP03040015 REUTERS/POOL/Ian Jones - Daily Telegraph

ASA
IRAQ BRITAIN
RTRLG5B
April 06, 2003
Drinking water is distributed by British troops from 16 Air Assault
Brigade to the marsh Arab village...
Basra, Iraq - Republic of
DRINKING WATER IS DISTRIBUTED BY BRITISH TROOPS TO MARSH ARAB VILLAGE
OF ENGHABASHIR IN SOUTHERN IRAQ....
Drinking water is distributed by British troops from 16 Air Assault
Brigade to the marsh Arab village of Enghabashir in southern Iraq,
April 6, 2003. U.S. troops have a tight control on Baghdad airport and
will move out from there in all directions, Jim Wilkinson, a spokesman
for U.S. commander General Tommy Franks, said on Sunday.
REUTERS/POOL/Ian Jones - Daily Telegraph

ASA
IRAQ BRITAIN
RTRLG55
April 06, 2003
Drinking water is distributed by British troops from 16 Air Assault
Brigade to the marsh Arab village...
Basra, Iraq - Republic of
DRINKING WATER IS DISTRIBUTED BY BRITISH TROOPS TO MARSH ARAB VILLAGE
OF ENGHABASHIR IN SOUTHERN IRAQ....
Drinking water is distributed by British troops from 16 Air Assault
Brigade to the marsh Arab village of Enghabashir in southern Iraq,
April 6, 2003. U.S. troops have a tight control on Baghdad airport and
will move out from there in all directions, Jim Wilkinson, a spokesman
for U.S. commander General Tommy Franks, said on Sunday.
REUTERS/POOL/Ian Jones - Daily Telegraph

ASA
IRAQ BRITAIN
RTRLFZS
April 06, 2003
A Gazelle helicopter from 3 Regiment Army Air Corps, 16 Air Assault
Brigade, surveys wrecked Iraqi armour...
Basra, Iraq - Republic of
A BRITISH GAZELLE HELICOPTER SURVEYS WRECKED IRAQI ARMOUR WEST OF BASRA
IN SOUTHERN IRAQ.
A Gazelle helicopter from 3 Regiment Army Air Corps, 16 Air Assault
Brigade, surveys wrecked Iraqi armour west of Basra in southern Iraq,
April 6, 2003. British forces launched a second thrust into the Iraqi
city of Basra on Sunday, moving from the south to the edge of the old
city after a drive in from the west earlier in the day, a spokesman
said REUTERS/POOL/Ian Jones - Daily Telegraph

ASA
SWISS PRINCE
RTR1485X
June 24, 2001
Swiss chef Beat Bolliger, of the gourmet restaurant at the Walserhof Hotel in Klosters, Switzerland,...
Klosters, Switzerland
SWISS CHEF BEAT BOLLIGER WHO RUNS KITCHEN THAT WILL OFFER PRINCE HARRY WORK.
Swiss chef Beat Bolliger, of the gourmet restaurant at the Walserhof Hotel in Klosters, Switzerland, prepares meat in this December 2000 file photo. British Prince Charles' son Prince Harry plans to work in Bolliger's kitchen for one year after leaving school in 2003 the British newspaper the "Sunday Telegraph" reported June 24, 2001.

AM/MPS/
JAPAN
RTR8ZMF
October 03, 2000
KDDI Corp chairman emeritus Shoichiro Toyota (R) shakes hands with Junichiro
Miyazu, president of rival...
Tokyo, Japan
KDDI CHAIRMAN TOYOTA SHAKES HANDS WITH NTT PRESIDENT MIYAZU AT KDDI
FOUNDATION PARTY IN TOKYO.
KDDI Corp chairman emeritus Shoichiro Toyota (R) shakes hands with Junichiro
Miyazu, president of rival Nippon Telegraph and Telephone Corp, at a party
celebrating KDDI's formation in Tokyo October 3, 2000. KDDI, established on
Sunday as Japan's second-biggest telecoms group, is vying directly against
NTT in Japan's lucrative cell phone, local and international call markets.

HY/JD
COMOROS
RTXFQ1R
October 04, 1995
Photographer Patrick Durand (R) of the Sygma Photo agency, one of two French journalists wounded by French...
Photographer Patrick Durand (R) of the Sygma Photo agency, one of two French journalists wounded by .....
Photographer Patrick Durand (R) of the Sygma Photo agency, one of two French journalists wounded by French Special Forces near the French Embassy is given first aid by Reuter journalist Mark Dodd (L) and Sunday Telegraph journalist Christian Jennings October 4. Durand's motorcycle driver was one of three people killed when French Special Forces launched a lightening operation to secure the port and airport on Gran Camore
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