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Search results for: Texting

HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/DOCTOR-PREGNANT
RTS38ZZL
May 26, 2020
After putting a coronavirus patient onto a ventilator to help him to breathe, Dr. Zafia Anklesaria noted...
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES
The Wider Image: A pregnant doctor navigates COVID-19 fight in low income LA
After putting a coronavirus patient onto a ventilator to help him to breathe, Dr. Zafia Anklesaria noted to herself that her baby never kicked during emergency procedures. It was not until she was back in her office and had removed most of her protective equipment that he made his presence known. Anklesaria is seven months pregnant with her first child. The 35-year works as a co-director of the intensive care unit at CommonSpirit's Dignity Health California Hospital Medical Center, a downtown Los Angeles hospital that mostly serves lower-income Hispanic and African-American populations. The hospital's 22-bed COVID-19 intensive care unit has been at or close to capacity since the end of March. Some nurses are pulling 24-hour shifts due to the high volume of patients in critical condition, she said. "The socio-economic class that we serve, people tend to live in close quarters, they don't really have the privilege of good social distancing, and they are tending to get more infected as a result," Anklesaria said. People living in the highest poverty areas of Los Angeles county are dying of COVID-19 at more than twice the rate of those in the wealthiest areas, according to data from the county's department for public health. REUTERS/Lucy Nicholson SEARCH "PREGNANT DOCTOR COVID-19" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY Matching Text: HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/DOCTOR-PREGNANT TEMPLATE OUT
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/PALESTINIANS-STUDENT
RTX7JJL9
May 19, 2020
A girl reads out a text as Palestinian student Fajr Hmaid, 13, teaches her neighbours' children an Arabic...
Gaza, Palestinian Territories
Gaza girl, 13, teaches neighbourhood children during school closure in Gaza
A girl reads out a text as Palestinian student Fajr Hmaid, 13, teaches her neighbours' children an Arabic language lesson as schools are shut due to the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) restrictions, at Hmaid's family house in Gaza, May 19, 2020. REUTERS/Mohammed Salem
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/AUSTRIA-PROTEST
RTX7IXQG
May 14, 2020
A demonstrator wears protective face masks during a protest against the anti-coronavirus measures taken...
Vienna, Austria
The spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Vienna
A demonstrator wears protective face masks during a protest against the anti-coronavirus measures taken by the Austrian government, as the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues in Vienna, Austria, May 14, 2020. Texts on masks read "No protection from dictatorship" and "Future muzzle". REUTERS/Leonhard Foeger
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/HONDURAS-PRISON
RTX7IWX9
May 14, 2020
La Esperanza is a low-security prison tucked into the pine and oak-lined mountains of central Honduras....
La Esperanza, Honduras
The Wider Image: Cut off by coronavirus: Hondurans in packed prison suffer mental toll
La Esperanza is a low-security prison tucked into the pine and oak-lined mountains of central Honduras. Its name, in Spanish, means hope. Behind the bars, the ultimate law is that which reigns in Central America, a mantra sprayed onto walls in gang-controlled neighborhoods: ver, oir, y callar. See, hear, and shut up. A whiteboard at the entrance keeps a daily tally. The top line never changes: "Prison Capacity: 70 inmates." But the rows below of the actual number of prisoners tick up and down. Today's count: 454. The roots of the problems at La Esperanza plague prisons throughout Latin America, said director Jose Lopez Cerrato: harsh sentences for small crimes, lack of proper police investigation, and many detainees held without charge, often for years. The only reprieve is visiting days, when children, grandparents and wives breathe life into the courtyard, taking over the kitchen, playing ball, and praying with the inmates at religious services. But as the coronavirus took hold in Honduras, authorities banned visits. And with prohibitively expensive rates for calls from the prison's three working phones, inmates are now all but cut off from the outside world. In addition to the health risks posed by overcrowding, staff worry about the pandemic's mental toll. Honduras has had over 2,000 reported coronavirus cases and 120 deaths, although most public health experts say those numbers are a likely underestimate. REUTERS/Adrees Latif SEARCH "HONDURAS PRISON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY. Matching text: HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/HONDURAS-PRISON
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/BRAZIL-INDIGENOUSNURSE
RTX7HV10
May 08, 2020
Vicente Piratapuia, 69, of the Piratapuia tribe had a high fever and could hardly breathe, but he refused...
Manaus, Brazil
The Wider Image: In the Amazon, an indigenous nurse volunteers in coronavirus fight
Vicente Piratapuia, 69, of the Piratapuia tribe had a high fever and could hardly breathe, but he refused to leave his home on the outskirts of the Amazon rainforest's biggest city. It took a stern word from a trained nurse in his community to convince him he would die if he refused a ride with her to the emergency room. Vanderlecia Ortega dos Santos, or Vanda to her neighbors, has volunteered to provide the only frontline care protecting her indigenous community of 700 families from the COVID-19 outbreak ravaging the Brazilian city of Manaus. It is an uphill battle. The ramshackle settlement of descendants from 35 different tribes, called Parque das Tribos, lacks plumbing and electricity in most homes. Ambulances regularly refuse to pick up the seriously ill because there is no public health clinic nearby. As the coronavirus pandemic has begun spreading across Brazil, indigenous people who live in and around cities have been caught in a dangerous limbo. The country's indigenous health service, Sesai, focuses its resources on those living on tribal reservations. Sesai has reported 10 indigenous deaths from the pandemic on native lands, but indigenous umbrella organization APIB estimated this week it has taken the life of at least 18 indigenous Brazilians if fatalities in urban areas are counted. The real number of cases in often remote villages across Brazil's vast hinterland is difficult to ascertain. REUTERS/Bruno Kelly SEARCH "CORONAVIRUS INDIGENOUS NURSE" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY. Matching text: HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/BRAZIL-INDIGENOUSNURSE
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/BRAZIL-INDIGENOUSNURSE
RTX7HRRY
May 07, 2020
Vicente Piratapuia, 69, of the Piratapuia tribe had a high fever and could hardly breathe, but he refused...
Manaus, Brazil
The Wider Image: In the Amazon, an indigenous nurse volunteers in coronavirus fight
Vicente Piratapuia, 69, of the Piratapuia tribe had a high fever and could hardly breathe, but he refused to leave his home on the outskirts of the Amazon rainforest's biggest city. It took a stern word from a trained nurse in his community to convince him he would die if he refused a ride with her to the emergency room. Vanderlecia Ortega dos Santos, or Vanda to her neighbors, has volunteered to provide the only frontline care protecting her indigenous community of 700 families from the COVID-19 outbreak ravaging the Brazilian city of Manaus. It is an uphill battle. The ramshackle settlement of descendants from 35 different tribes, called Parque das Tribos, lacks plumbing and electricity in most homes. Ambulances regularly refuse to pick up the seriously ill because there is no public health clinic nearby. As the coronavirus pandemic has begun spreading across Brazil, indigenous people who live in and around cities have been caught in a dangerous limbo. The country's indigenous health service, Sesai, focuses its resources on those living on tribal reservations. Sesai has reported 10 indigenous deaths from the pandemic on native lands, but indigenous umbrella organization APIB estimated this week it has taken the life of at least 18 indigenous Brazilians if fatalities in urban areas are counted. The real number of cases in often remote villages across Brazil's vast hinterland is difficult to ascertain. REUTERS/Bruno Kelly SEARCH "CORONAVIRUS INDIGENOUS NURSE" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY. Matching text: HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/BRAZIL-INDIGENOUSNURSE
USA-PULITZER/
RTX7HDXG
May 05, 2020
The young woman is pressed to the ground next to a riot police shield. Detained by Hong Kong authorities,...
Hong Kong, China
Award Winner: Reuters Pulitzer team captures Hong Kong?s descent into chaos
The young woman is pressed to the ground next to a riot police shield. Detained by Hong Kong authorities, she screams her name out to friends so they can call a lawyer to help. The picture, taken on Sept. 2 last year in the midst of huge and violent protests that rocked Hong Kong for more than six months, was part of a series of images by a team of Reuters photographers that won a Pulitzer Prize this week for breaking news photography. The photographs range from sweeping bird's eye views of boulevards packed with tens of thousands of demonstrators to close-ups of pitched battles between anti-China protesters and police seeking to restore order. REUTERS/ SEARCH "PULITZER REUTERS" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY. Matching text: USA-PULITZER/
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/NETHERLANDS-MCDONALDS
RTX7GR9V
May 01, 2020
An employee handles table service numbers for clients inside a prototype location of fast food giant...
Arnhem, Netherlands
Coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak in Arnhem
An employee handles table service numbers for clients inside a prototype location of fast food giant McDonald's for restaurants which respect the 1.5m social distancing measure, amid the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in Arnhem, Netherlands, May 1, 2020. Text reads "1.5 metre distance". REUTERS/Piroschka van de Wouw
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/PHILIPPINES-CHURCH
RTX7GCON
April 29, 2020
Catholic priest Eduardo "Ponpon" Vasquez has worn a hazmat suit more than a vestment this past month....
Caloocan, Philippines
The Wider Image: Hazmat suits and holy water: two priests bring faith to Philippines lockdown
Catholic priest Eduardo "Ponpon" Vasquez has worn a hazmat suit more than a vestment this past month. His parish in the populous Caloocan area of the Philippine capital Manila has been eerily quiet in the six weeks since the government put half of the country's population on a strict lockdown to try to curb coronavirus infections. Public gatherings, schools, transport services, and non-essential work has been halted, including that of the church. Priests in the predominantly Catholic nation have had to be creative in finding ways to keep the faithful engaged. Most have resorted to streaming online masses while others have set up pews outside churches. Some have printed pictures of parishioners and displayed them inside their closed chapels. But for Vasquez, the physical presence of the church is more important now than ever. These days, he wears his stole and oblate cross over a blue hazmat suit with a bottle of Holy Water in one hand and an alcohol spray in the other as he enters some of the poorest areas of his community to bring relief, both literal and spiritual. "The situation of many Filipinos these days is pitiful. Lockdown is not the same for everyone," said Vasquez. REUTERS/Eloisa Lopez SEARCH "CORONAVIRUS PRIESTS" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY. Matching text: HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/PHILIPPINES CHURCH
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/BRITAIN
RTX7FI8Q
April 24, 2020
An illustration of the text message from the UK Government's online coronavirus test application, in...
London, United Kingdom
The spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in London
An illustration of the text message from the UK Government's online coronavirus test application, in London, Britain, April 24, 2020. REUTERS/Toby Melville/Illustration
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/BRITAIN
RTX7FI8R
April 24, 2020
An illustration of the text message from the UK Government's online coronavirus test application, in...
London, United Kingdom
The spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in London
An illustration of the text message from the UK Government's online coronavirus test application, in London, Britain, April 24, 2020. REUTERS/Toby Melville/Illustration
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/CHILDREN-DRAWING
RTX7F7AY
April 23, 2020
Children confined to their homes under lockdown are drawing what they miss most - friends at school,...
Tokyo, Japan
The Wider Image: Children's drawings from lockdown show the world what they miss most
Children confined to their homes under lockdown are drawing what they miss most - friends at school, grandparents, football and green open spaces. Regardless of where they are, the themes are often the same. From Tokyo to Buenos Aires, and from New York to Kathmandu, youngsters have taken to their balconies or front lawns to display and explain the drawings they have made to Reuters photographers. REUTERS/ SEARCH "CORONAVIRUS DRAWING" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY. Matching text: HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/CHILDREN-DRAWING
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA-MORTUARY
RTX7EO8L
April 21, 2020
There are 48 bodies in the basement of the funeral home in Harlem. Forty are in cardboard boxes, ready...
New York, UNITED STATES
The Wider Image: Dealing with the dead: the female undertakers of Harlem
There are 48 bodies in the basement of the funeral home in Harlem. Forty are in cardboard boxes, ready for cremation. The other eight are in the refrigerator, to be embalmed and buried. It will be weeks or months before they get either. As health officials began burying COVID-19 victims in a mass grave on Hart Island during New York's worst week of death, the four female undertakers at the International Funeral & Cremation Service started turning bodies away. This band of women morticians in heeled boots began to feel like they were failing. The way they see it, a person should get what they want in death, even if that was never possible in life. On the front lines of coronavirus pandemic, nurses and doctors are caring for the living. But there is another front line of those caring for the dead. They fear they can also get infected and die. Some of them have sent their own children to live with relatives. And because American cities like New York were never designed to dispose of so many dead, their call of duty will last much longer. REUTERS/Andrew Kelly SEARCH "CORONAVIRUS FUNERAL HOMES SLUM" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY. Matching text: HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA-MORTUARY
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA-MORTUARY
RTX7EO7P
April 21, 2020
Jenny Adames, 36, a Funeral Service Coordinator at International Funeral & Cremation Services, a funeral...
New York, UNITED STATES
The Wider Image: Dealing with the dead: the female undertakers of Harlem
Jenny Adames, 36, a Funeral Service Coordinator at International Funeral & Cremation Services, a funeral home in Harlem, speaks on her phone that features an image of her daughter who is currently in quarantine at her grandmother's house, as Adames works during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in Manhattan, New York City, New York, U.S., April 16, 2020. Adames sent her daughter to live with her mother. She recently caught herself snapping at her in a text exchange. "Today kind of broke my heart," she said. "She needs her mom. She don't need Jenny the funeral director." REUTERS/Andrew Kelly SEARCH "CORONAVIRUS FUNERAL HOMES SLUM" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/INDIA-SLUM
RTX7EDBG
April 19, 2020
In homes that are cramped, stuffy and increasingly low on food, residents of Mumbai's huge Dharavi slum...
Mumbai, India
The Wider Image: Indians build their own lockdown barricades in the country's slums
In homes that are cramped, stuffy and increasingly low on food, residents of Mumbai's huge Dharavi slum are struggling under India's nationwide lockdown. In Dharavi, where an estimated one million people live, residents are stretching out meals and relying on donations. But anxiety has been building since the lockdown began on March 25. Dharavi, believed to be Asia's largest slum, is a tough place to be confined, and also one of the most vulnerable to the new coronavirus because of the density of its population and poor sanitation. Hundreds of people sometimes share the same bathroom. Access to clean water is not guaranteed. Soap has become a luxury. Dharavi has 71 reported cases so far, but experts fear that number will accelerate higher.REUTERS/Francis Mascarenhas SEARCH "CORONAVIRUS MUMBAI SLUM" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY. Matching Text: HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/INDIA-SLUM TEMPLATE OUT
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/INDIA-SLUM
RTX7ED7J
April 19, 2020
In homes that are cramped, stuffy and increasingly low on food, residents of Mumbai's huge Dharavi slum...
Mumbai, India
The Wider Image: Indians build their own lockdown barricades in the country's slums
In homes that are cramped, stuffy and increasingly low on food, residents of Mumbai's huge Dharavi slum are struggling under India's nationwide lockdown. In Dharavi, where an estimated one million people live, residents are stretching out meals and relying on donations. But anxiety has been building since the lockdown began on March 25. Dharavi, believed to be Asia's largest slum, is a tough place to be confined, and also one of the most vulnerable to the new coronavirus because of the density of its population and poor sanitation. Hundreds of people sometimes share the same bathroom. Access to clean water is not guaranteed. Soap has become a luxury. Dharavi has 71 reported cases so far, but experts fear that number will accelerate higher.REUTERS/Francis Mascarenhas SEARCH "CORONAVIRUS MUMBAI SLUM" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY. Matching Text: HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/INDIA-SLUM TEMPLATE OUT
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA-NEW YORK
RTX7DOT2
April 17, 2020
A medical worker texts on her break at Maimonides Medical Center during the outbreak of the coronavirus...
New York, UNITED STATES
A medical worker texts on her break at Maimonides Medical Center during the outbreak of the coronavirus...
A medical worker texts on her break at Maimonides Medical Center during the outbreak of the coronavirus disease (COVID19) in the Brooklyn borough of New York, U.S., April 16, 2020. Picture taken April 16, 2020. REUTERS/Caitlin Ochs
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA-BIRTHS
RTX7DHRE
April 16, 2020
As a first-time mother with no idea what to expect, Nancy Pedroza was convinced the hospital was the...
Fort Worth, UNITED STATES
Wider Image: From home to hospital: giving birth during the U.S. coronavirus outbreak
As a first-time mother with no idea what to expect, Nancy Pedroza was convinced the hospital was the safest place to have her baby. That conviction turned to doubt when in late March most U.S. states ordered residents to stay home and hospitals and doctors began taking new precautions to protect pregnant women and their babies against the novel coronavirus sweeping the nation. So, at 40 weeks pregnant, she turned to a midwife to help her have a home birth. She and her partner Ryan Morgan were about to become parents in the middle of a pandemic. REUTERS/Callaghan O'Hare SEARCH "CORONAVIRUS PREGNANCY" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY. Matching Text: HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA-BIRTHS TEMPLATE OUT
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA-MEDICS
RTX7D3F0
April 15, 2020
The highly infectious COVID-19 disease caused by the novel coronavirus has infected more than 580,000...
UNITED STATES
Wider Image: A day fighting the coronavirus: US hospital staff share hardest moments on shift
The highly infectious COVID-19 disease caused by the novel coronavirus has infected more than 580,000 people across the United States and killed nearly 24,000. In Maryland, where residents have been ordered to stay at home since March 30 to stem the spread of the disease, around 9,000 have tested positive for the virus and more than 260 have died. After finishing what for many was a more than 12-hour shift, some nurses and doctors at one hospital shared with Reuters the hardest moments of their days. The hospital asked that it not be named. The medical workers agreed that one of the toughest parts of the job - more than the exhausting schedule or adjusting to work in a new unit - was witnessing the toll on patients and families. Because of the hospital's no-visitor policy, which was implemented to prevent further spread of the virus, the medical staff must care for the patients' physical needs and offer as much emotional support as they can muster in the absence of the patients' families. REUTERS/Rosem Morton SEARCH "MARYLAND COVID-19 HEALTH WORKERS" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY Matching text: HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA-MEDICS. TEMPLATE OUT
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/DEBT-MORATORIUM
RTX7CT6U
April 14, 2020
French Economy and Finance Minister Bruno Le Maire sends text messsages after a conference call with...
Paris, France
French Economy and Finance Minister Bruno Le Maire at the Bercy Finance Ministry in Paris
French Economy and Finance Minister Bruno Le Maire sends text messsages after a conference call with journalists at the Bercy Finance Ministry in Paris, France, April 14, 2020. REUTERS/Benoit Tessier
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/CHINA-DIPLOMACY
RTX7CGYX
April 13, 2020
A man wearing a protective mask passes by a billboard depicting Chinese President Xi Jinping as the spread...
Belgrade, Serbia
Beijing exports China model of virus management
A man wearing a protective mask passes by a billboard depicting Chinese President Xi Jinping as the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues in Belgrade, Serbia, April 1, 2020. The text on the billboard reads "Thanks, brother Xi". Picture taken April 1, 2020. REUTERS/Djordje Kojadinovic
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/CHINA-DIPLOMACY
RTX7CGZ1
April 13, 2020
Cars drive by a billboard depicting Chinese President Xi Jinping as the spread of the coronavirus disease...
Belgrade, Serbia
Beijing exports China model of virus management
Cars drive by a billboard depicting Chinese President Xi Jinping as the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues in Belgrade, Serbia, April 1, 2020. The text on the billboard reads "Thanks, brother Xi". Picture taken April 1, 2020. REUTERS/Djordje Kojadinovic
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/CHINA-DIPLOMACY
RTX7CGYN
April 13, 2020
A woman passes by a billboard depicting Chinese President Xi Jinping as the spread of the coronavirus...
Belgrade, Serbia
Beijing exports China model of virus management
A woman passes by a billboard depicting Chinese President Xi Jinping as the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues in Belgrade, Serbia, April 1, 2020. The text on the billboard reads "Thanks, brother Xi". Picture taken April 1, 2020. REUTERS/Djordje Kojadinovic
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/WUHAN-AFTER
RTS38JOS
April 09, 2020
Tentative signs of normal life are returning to Wuhan, the Chinese city where the coronavirus epidemic...
Wuhan, China
The Wider Image: Before and After: life is slowly reemerging in Wuhan
Tentative signs of normal life are returning to Wuhan, the Chinese city where the coronavirus epidemic was first documented, after a 76-day lockdown that turned it into a virtual ghost town. Authorities in the city of 11 million on Wednesday lifted the draconian curbs they put in place in January, allowing residents to leave the city by car, rail and plane, taxis to resume operations and more non-essential businesses to re-open. Shoppers on Thursday streamed into Wuhan's main shopping belt, Chu River and Han Street, where international brands including Nike and Lego have stores and which was virtually deserted last month as the shops were shut. People also took advantage of warm weather to head to the banks of the freshwater East Lake, filling up its parking lots, while cars returned to the road leading to Wuhan's reopened Hankou Railway station. But traffic levels remained far below the close-to-gridlock levels that used to plague the city, as national government recommendations that people to refrain from going out unnecessarily remain in place. During the lockdown, public transport was shut down, roads were blocked and people ordered to stay at home to stay home to try and stem the spread of the coronavirus. Even so, more than 50,000 people became infected in Wuhan, and more than 2,500 of them died, about 80% of all fatalities in China, according to official figures. The tough restrictions are credited with helping to bring about a sharp drop in the numbers of locally transmitted cases in Wuhan and China at a time when the virus has evolved into a global pandemic. REUTERS/Aly Song SEARCH "WUHAN REEMERGING" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY. Matching text: HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/WUHAN-AFTER
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/AZERBAIJAN
RTS388SQ
April 06, 2020
A man shows his mobile phone with a permission to leave home, received in a text message, after the authorities...
Baku, Azerbaijan
A man shows his mobile phone with a permission to leave home received in a text message, in Baku
A man shows his mobile phone with a permission to leave home, received in a text message, after the authorities imposed restrictions on movement to prevent the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Baku, Azerbaijan April 6, 2020. According to the new restrictions, citizens have to obtain permission by sending a text message in order to leave home for essential trips, including visits to grocery stores, pharmacies, medical facilities, banks or post offices, or to attend funerals. REUTERS/Aziz Karimov
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/AZERBAIJAN
RTS388SJ
April 06, 2020
An Azeri law enforcement officer holds a resident's mobile phone as he checks permission to leave home,...
Baku, Azerbaijan
An Azeri law enforcement officer holds a resident's mobile phone as he checks permission to leave home,...
An Azeri law enforcement officer holds a resident's mobile phone as he checks permission to leave home, received in a text message, after the authorities imposed restrictions on movement to prevent the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Baku, Azerbaijan April 6, 2020. According to the new restrictions, citizens have to obtain permission by sending a text message in order to leave home for essential trips, including visits to grocery stores, pharmacies, medical facilities, banks or post offices, or to attend funerals. REUTERS/Aziz Karimov
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/AZERBAIJAN
RTS388RZ
April 06, 2020
A man shows his permission to leave home, received in a text message, to law enforcement officers, after...
Baku, Azerbaijan
A man shows his permission to leave home, received in a text message, to law enforcement officers in...
A man shows his permission to leave home, received in a text message, to law enforcement officers, after the authorities imposed restrictions on movement to prevent the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Baku, Azerbaijan April 6, 2020. According to the new restrictions, citizens have to obtain permission by sending a text message in order to leave home for essential trips, including visits to grocery stores, pharmacies, medical facilities, banks or post offices, or to attend funerals. REUTERS/Aziz Karimov
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/AZERBAIJAN
RTS388RJ
April 06, 2020
A man shows his mobile phone with permission to leave home, received in a text message, after the authorities...
Baku, Azerbaijan
A man shows his mobile phone with permission to leave home received in a text message, in Baku
A man shows his mobile phone with permission to leave home, received in a text message, after the authorities imposed restrictions on movement to prevent the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Baku, Azerbaijan April 6, 2020. According to the new restrictions, citizens have to obtain permission by sending a text message in order to leave home for essential trips, including visits to grocery stores, pharmacies, medical facilities, banks or post offices, or to attend funerals. REUTERS/Aziz Karimov TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/AZERBAIJAN
RTS385ZE
April 05, 2020
An Azeri law enforcement officer checks the resident's permission to leave home received in a text message,...
Baku, Azerbaijan
An Azeri law enforcement officer checks the resident's permission to leave home received in a text message...
An Azeri law enforcement officer checks the resident's permission to leave home received in a text message, after the authorities imposed restrictions on movement to prevent the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Baku, Azerbaijan April 5, 2020. REUTERS/Aziz Karimov
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/AZERBAIJAN
RTS385ZB
April 05, 2020
An Azeri law enforcement officer checks the resident's permission to leave home received in a text message,...
Baku, Azerbaijan
An Azeri law enforcement officer checks the resident's permission to leave home received in a text message...
An Azeri law enforcement officer checks the resident's permission to leave home received in a text message, after the authorities imposed restrictions on movement to prevent the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Baku, Azerbaijan April 5, 2020. REUTERS/Aziz Karimov
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/SPAIN
RTS385OG
April 05, 2020
A man uses his mobile phone on the roof of a building amid the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak...
Madrid, Spain
The coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak in Madrid
A man uses his mobile phone on the roof of a building amid the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak in Madrid, Spain, April 5, 2020. The text reads "You don't get peace without an effort. If you want peace, work for it". REUTERS/Sergio Perez
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA-NEW YORK
RTS37YPP
April 02, 2020
A woman texts on her mobile phone as she waits for a friend outside a supermarket on Roosevelt Avenue...
New York, UNITED STATES
A woman texts on her mobile phone outside a supermarket during outbreak of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19)...
A woman texts on her mobile phone as she waits for a friend outside a supermarket on Roosevelt Avenue during the outbreak of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in the Queens borough of New York City, New York, U.S., April 2, 2020. REUTERS/Stefan Jeremiah
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/NORWAY-QUARANTINE
RTS37X9N
April 02, 2020
Reuters photographer Nora Savosnick: "When President Trump announced the ban on travel from Europe last...
Oslo, Norway
The Wider Image: Quarantine millennials face bedtimes and old rules as they move home
Reuters photographer Nora Savosnick: "When President Trump announced the ban on travel from Europe last month, I was more than 3,000 miles away from my Norwegian childhood home, a 24-year-old photographer creating a life of my own in New York City. I had to start thinking about whether I would risk my U.S. work visa ? and my newfound freedom ? to go home for nationalized health care and, most of all, to see my family. My mum recovered from cancer a few years ago: What if I couldn't see her if she became sick again? The next morning my parents called. "I want you to be here in case you should be sick," said my mum, Chava Savosnick. "It's kind of scary to have my daughter on the other side of the world in these times." In a panic, I bought a ticket back to Norway. I braced myself for a return to childhood, quarantined in my parents' basement." REUTERS/Nora Savosnick. SEARCH "SAVOSNICK QUARANTINE" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. Matching Text: HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/NORWAY-QUARANTINE TEMPLATE OUT THE IMAGES SHOULD ONLY BE USED TOGETHER WITH THE STORY - NO STAND-ALONE USES.
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/MIDDAY
RTS37TQ8
April 01, 2020
Lockdowns to halt the spread of the coronavirus have brought an uncanny silence to some of the world's...
Wuhan, China
The Wider Image: High noon in a coronavirus-stricken world
Lockdowns to halt the spread of the coronavirus have brought an uncanny silence to some of the world's busiest places. Transport hubs that should be teeming with travelers such as New York's Grand Central station or Istanbul's Eminonu ferry docks are all but deserted. Our best-loved tourist sites or promenades, the Malecon seafront in the Cuban capital Havana, the Damascus Gate entrance to Jerusalem and the Old Town Square in the Czech capital Prague are empty of visitors and the traders that live from them, as borders close and tourists stay home. Cairo's Tahrir Square and Kiev's Maidan, squares where just a few years ago people swarmed in their masses to bring about a revolution, are clear. Reuters photographers have captured the hush that has descended on some of the world's best-known sites on the same day, at noon. REUTERS SEARCH "COVID-19 NOON" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY. Matching text: HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/MIDDAY
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/EGYPT
RTS37OB8
March 31, 2020
People are seen in front of the pyramid of Khufu, the largest of the Giza pyramid complex, illuminated...
Cairo, Egypt
The pyramid of Khufu, the largest of the Giza pyramid complex, is illuminated with text encouraging to...
People are seen in front of the pyramid of Khufu, the largest of the Giza pyramid complex, illuminated with text encouraging to stay home, as Egypt ramps up its efforts to slow down the spread of coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in Giza, on the outskirts of Cairo, Egypt, March 30, 2020. REUTERS/Mohamed Abd El Ghany TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/EGYPT
RTS37NFS
March 30, 2020
The pyramid of Khufu, the largest of the Giza pyramid complex, is illuminated with text encouraging to...
Cairo, Egypt
The pyramid of Khufu, the largest of the Giza pyramid complex, is illuminated with text encouraging to...
The pyramid of Khufu, the largest of the Giza pyramid complex, is illuminated with text encouraging to stay home, as Egypt ramps up its efforts to slow down the spread of coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in Giza, on the outskirts of Cairo, Egypt, March 30, 2020. REUTERS/Mohamed Abd El Ghany
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/EGYPT
RTS37NFH
March 30, 2020
The pyramid of Khufu, the largest of the Giza pyramid complex, is illuminated with text encouraging to...
Cairo, Egypt
The pyramid of Khufu, the largest of the Giza pyramid complex, is illuminated with text encouraging to...
The pyramid of Khufu, the largest of the Giza pyramid complex, is illuminated with text encouraging to stay home, as Egypt ramps up its efforts to slow down the spread of coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in Giza, on the outskirts of Cairo, Egypt, March 30, 2020. REUTERS/Mohamed Abd El Ghany
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/EGYPT
RTS37NFD
March 30, 2020
People are seen in front of the pyramid of Khufu, the largest of the Giza pyramid complex, illuminated...
Cairo, Egypt
The pyramid of Khufu, the largest of the Giza pyramid complex, is illuminated with text encouraging to...
People are seen in front of the pyramid of Khufu, the largest of the Giza pyramid complex, illuminated with text encouraging to stay home, as Egypt ramps up its efforts to slow down the spread of coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in Giza, on the outskirts of Cairo, Egypt, March 30, 2020. REUTERS/Mohamed Abd El Ghany
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/EGYPT
RTS37NFB
March 30, 2020
The pyramid of Khufu, the largest of the Giza pyramid complex, is illuminated with text encouraging to...
Cairo, Egypt
The pyramid of Khufu, the largest of the Giza pyramid complex, is illuminated with text encouraging to...
The pyramid of Khufu, the largest of the Giza pyramid complex, is illuminated with text encouraging to stay home, as Egypt ramps up its efforts to slow down the spread of coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in Giza, on the outskirts of Cairo, Egypt, March 30, 2020. REUTERS/Mohamed Abd El Ghany
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/EGYPT
RTS37NC7
March 30, 2020
The pyramid of Khufu, the largest of the Giza pyramid complex, is illuminated with text encouraging to...
Cairo, Egypt
The pyramid of Khufu, the largest of the Giza pyramid complex, is illuminated with text encouraging to...
The pyramid of Khufu, the largest of the Giza pyramid complex, is illuminated with text encouraging to stay home, as Egypt ramps up its efforts to slow down the spread of coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in Giza, on the outskirts of Cairo, Egypt, March 30, 2020. REUTERS/Mohamed Abd El Ghany
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/ITALY-SOUTH
RTS37960
March 26, 2020
A sign for the town of Noicattaro, a major area of grape production in the southern Italian region of...
NOICATTARO, Italy
A sign for the town of Noicattaro, a major area of grape production in the southern Italian region of...
A sign for the town of Noicattaro, a major area of grape production in the southern Italian region of Puglia, Italy, February 11, 2020. The text at the top of the sign reads 'City for Peace'. The text at the bottom of the sign reads 'Centre of the Grape'. Picture taken February 11, 2020. REUTERS/Giancarlo Navach
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/BRITAIN
RTS375YJ
March 25, 2020
A text message sent from the British government across the UK stating the new rules that are now in force...
London, United Kingdom
A text message sent from the British government across the UK stating the new rules that are now in force...
A text message sent from the British government across the UK stating the new rules that are now in force that people must stay at home to combat the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) is seen on a mobile phone in London, Britain, March 25, 2020. REUTERS/Russell Boyce
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/BRITAIN
RTS375WS
March 25, 2020
A text message sent from the British government across the UK stating the new rules that are now in force...
London, United Kingdom
A text message sent from the British government across the UK stating the new rules that are now in force...
A text message sent from the British government across the UK stating the new rules that are now in force that people must stay at home to combat the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) is seen on a mobile phone in London, Britain, March 25, 2020. REUTERS/Russell Boyce
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/BRITAIN
RTS3737O
March 24, 2020
A mobile phone is pictured displaying a text message from the UK Government as the spread of the coronavirus...
Milton Keynes, United Kingdom
The spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in London
A mobile phone is pictured displaying a text message from the UK Government as the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues, Milton Keynes, Britain, March 24, 2020. REUTERS/Andrew Boyers
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/MEXICO-MATAMOROS
RTS370ZU
March 24, 2020
A medical staff of Global Response Management makes flyers of text message hotline about COVID-19 for...
Matamoros, Mexico
A migrant encampment in Matamoros
A medical staff of Global Response Management makes flyers of text message hotline about COVID-19 for migrants, who are seeking asylum in the U.S., at an encampment of more than 2,000 migrants, as local authorities prepare to respond to the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in Matamoros, Mexico March 23, 2020. REUTERS/Go Nakamura
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/ITALY
RTS36DAQ
March 17, 2020
People donate blood inside an Italian Red Cross mobile centre, the text on it reads: "Your blood is life,...
Rome, Italy
People donate blood for coronavirus patients in Rome
People donate blood inside an Italian Red Cross mobile centre, the text on it reads: "Your blood is life, to donate is to help others", after appeals from hospitals and the Italian government for blood donations to help treat coronavirus patients, in Rome, Italy March 17 2020. REUTERS/Remo Casilli
USA-IMMIGRATION/ASYLUM SEEKERS
RTS35U69
March 12, 2020
A short stretch of the meandering Rio Grande - the river that marks the border between the United States...
Penitas, UNITED STATES
The Wider Image: A year documenting migration on Rio Grande
A short stretch of the meandering Rio Grande - the river that marks the border between the United States and Mexico - has been for a long time a focal point for migrants looking to head north, seeking a better life. In the first half of 2019, it became a scene of chaos and misery as unprecedented numbers of asylum seekers arrived, mostly Central Americans. Families fleeing poverty and gang violence sought to cross at a record rate, overwhelming the border patrol agents on the U.S. side. As summer gave way to autumn, the numbers declined dramatically. U.S. President Donald Trump, who had campaigned on an anti-immigration platform, passed a series of measures to curb entry and pressured Mexico to make its own border more secure. As a result of the new policies, tens of thousands of migrants have been turned back across the border to wait in Mexico for the resolution of their immigration cases and the U.S. government has more tools to deny asylum seekers outright. The U.S. border patrol said total apprehensions at the southwest border hit a high of nearly 133,000 in May 2019. By November that decreased to some 34,000. Reuters photographer Adrees Latif has spent much of the last year in the Rio Grande Valley, documenting the extraordinary scenes. REUTERS/Adrees Latif SEARCH "RIO GRANDE PATROL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. Matching Text: USA-IMMIGRATION/ASYLUM SEEKERS. TEMPLATE OUT
USA-IMMIGRATION/ASYLUM SEEKERS
RTS35RWR
March 12, 2020
A short stretch of the meandering Rio Grande - the river that marks the border between the United States...
Penitas, UNITED STATES
The Wider Image: A year documenting migration on Rio Grande
A short stretch of the meandering Rio Grande - the river that marks the border between the United States and Mexico - has been for a long time a focal point for migrants looking to head north, seeking a better life. In the first half of 2019, it became a scene of chaos and misery as unprecedented numbers of asylum seekers arrived, mostly Central Americans. Families fleeing poverty and gang violence sought to cross at a record rate, overwhelming the border patrol agents on the U.S. side. As summer gave way to autumn, the numbers declined dramatically. U.S. President Donald Trump, who had campaigned on an anti-immigration platform, passed a series of measures to curb entry and pressured Mexico to make its own border more secure. As a result of the new policies, tens of thousands of migrants have been turned back across the border to wait in Mexico for the resolution of their immigration cases and the U.S. government has more tools to deny asylum seekers outright. The U.S. border patrol said total apprehensions at the southwest border hit a high of nearly 133,000 in May 2019. By November that decreased to some 34,000. Reuters photographer Adrees Latif has spent much of the last year in the Rio Grande Valley, documenting the extraordinary scenes. REUTERS/Adrees Latif SEARCH "RIO GRANDE PATROL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. Matching Text: USA-IMMIGRATION/ASYLUM SEEKERS. TEMPLATE OUT
GERMANY-SHOOTING/MERKEL MEMORIAL
RTS34QCI
March 04, 2020
A candle is lit during the memorial service for the victims of the shootings in Hanau, Germany, March...
Hanau, Germany
Memorial service for the victims of the shootings in Hanau
A candle is lit during the memorial service for the victims of the shootings in Hanau, Germany, March 4, 2020. The text reads "The victims were no foreigners".. REUTERS/Kai Pfaffenbach/Pool
GERMANY-SHOOTING/MERKEL MEMORIAL
RTS34QA0
March 04, 2020
A candle is lit during the memorial service for the victims of the shootings in Hanau, Germany, March...
Hanau, Germany
Memorial service for the victims of the shootings in Hanau
A candle is lit during the memorial service for the victims of the shootings in Hanau, Germany, March 4, 2020. The text reads "We will not forget them", along with the names of the victims. REUTERS/Kai Pfaffenbach/Pool
USA-ELECTION/CONGRESS
RTS34I4H
March 03, 2020
U.S. Rep. Henry Cuellar (D-TX) answers emails as volunteers Alexis Garcia, and Charlotte Laracy, press...
Laredo, UNITED STATES
U.S. Rep. Henry Cuellar (D-TX) campaigns to keep his House seat in Laredo, Texas
U.S. Rep. Henry Cuellar (D-TX) answers emails as volunteers Alexis Garcia, and Charlotte Laracy, press secretary, make phone calls and text voters to remind them to vote for him in the primaries in Laredo, Texas, U.S. March 2, 2020. REUTERS/Veronica Cardenas
MIDEAST-CRISIS/SYRIA-PRISONERS
RTS31R47
February 12, 2020
In northeastern Syria, prisons and detention camps hold thousands of men, women and children whose lives...
HASAKA, Syria
The Wider Image: Inside the prisons where remnants of Islamic State are held in limbo
In northeastern Syria, prisons and detention camps hold thousands of men, women and children whose lives are in limbo nearly a year after the final defeat of Islamic State to which they once belonged. The area around Qamishli city is mainly controlled by Kurdish fighters who helped defeat the Islamist militant group. They have since been pushed into a small pocket of northeastern Syria by Turkish-led forces who consider them a security threat. Kurdish forces bear the brunt of looking after those captured as Islamic State collapsed, including hundreds of foreigners who fought alongside local militants to create a self-declared caliphate in the Middle East. What to do with the remnants of Islamic State, whose fighters tortured and executed thousands of people during its zenith from 2014, is a thorny issue for countries whose citizens went to fight with the group. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic SEARCH "ISLAMIC STATE PRISONERS" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY Matching Text: MIDEAST-CRISIS/SYRIA-PRISONERS
CHINA-HEALTH/ITALY
RTS30WGN
February 05, 2020
Women walk past a mural against xenophobia towards Chinese people after two cases of the novel coronavirus...
Rome, Italy
Women walk past a mural against xenophobia towards Chinese people after two cases of the novel coronavirus...
Women walk past a mural against xenophobia towards Chinese people after two cases of the novel coronavirus were confirmed in Italy, by street artist Laika in Rome, Italy, February 5, 2020. The mural shows a Chinese woman wearing a protective mask with text reading "#JeNeSuisPasUnVirus" next to words on the wall that read: "There is an epidemic of ignorance around, we need to protect ourselves." REUTERS/Guglielmo Mangiapane
CHINA-HEALTH/ITALY
RTS30WGH
February 05, 2020
A woman walks past a mural against xenophobia towards Chinese people after two cases of the novel coronavirus...
Rome, Italy
Woman walks past a mural against xenophobia towards Chinese people after two cases of the novel coronavirus...
A woman walks past a mural against xenophobia towards Chinese people after two cases of the novel coronavirus were confirmed in Italy, by street artist Laika in Rome, Italy, February 5, 2020. The mural shows a Chinese woman wearing a protective mask with text reading "#JeNeSuisPasUnVirus" next to words on the wall that read: "There is an epidemic of ignorance around, we need to protect ourselves." REUTERS/Guglielmo Mangiapane
USA-ELECTION/YANG
RTS30LCB
February 03, 2020
Debbie Kyler, a volunteer for Democratic 2020 U.S. presidential candidate Andrew Yang, sends text messages...
Waterloo, UNITED STATES
Volunteers prepare for the Iowa Caucus at a field office for Democratic 2020 U.S. presidential candidate...
Debbie Kyler, a volunteer for Democratic 2020 U.S. presidential candidate Andrew Yang, sends text messages to potential voters in the final day leading up to the Iowa Caucus at Yang's field office in Waterloo, Iowa, U.S., February 2, 2020. REUTERS/Brenna Norman
ITALY-POLITICS/
RTS2ZQ6P
January 24, 2020
Supporters of Italy's far-right League party leader Matteo Salvini attend a rally ahead of a regional...
Ravenna, Italy
Supporters of Italy's far-right League party leader Matteo Salvini attend a rally ahead of a regional...
Supporters of Italy's far-right League party leader Matteo Salvini attend a rally ahead of a regional election in Emilia-Romagna, in Ravenna, Italy, January 24, 2020. The text reads "I am with Salvini". REUTERS/Flavio Lo Scalzo
KENYA-RAILWAYS/
RTS2ZDUJ
January 22, 2020
The soporific buzz of bees fills the abandoned train station at Kiu, a two-hour drive from Kenya's capital...
KIU, Kenya
The Wider Image: Some Kenyans say Chinese-built railway leaves them in the dust
The soporific buzz of bees fills the abandoned train station at Kiu, a two-hour drive from Kenya's capital Nairobi. Rusting rail sleepers lay on the grass outside; a slender snake slithers away after footsteps disturb his sunbaked snooze. A new Chinese-built rail track lies about 500 metres away from the old colonial-era railway station, which closed down in 2012. But the new high-speed trains thunder through without stopping; Kiu is just a dusty blur glimpsed through the window. Residents of this eastern Kenya town serving 6,000 people, feel bereft without their station and the old railway line, which they depended on to get to work, or the nearest hospitals. Travelling by road is a slow and costly alternative. Opened in 2017, the new $3.3 billion railway is part of China's "One Belt, One Road" initiative, a multi-trillion dollar series of infrastructure projects upgrading land and maritime trade routes between China and Europe, Asia and Africa. The new railway sliced travel times in half for passengers and cargo travelling between the capital Nairobi and the port city of Mombasa. The non-express service takes just over four hours to make six stops but only runs once a day, a steep reduction from the 46 stops of the old service that ran twice a day. REUTERS/Baz Ratner SEARCH "MOMBASAÐNAIROBI TRAIN" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY. Matching Text: KENYA-RAILWAYS/ TEMPLATE OUT
VIRGINIA-POLITICS/
RTS2XOJS
January 08, 2020
Virginia Supreme Court Chief Justice Donald Lemons holds a copy of the Torah, Judaism's religious text,...
Richmond, UNITED STATES
Virginia Supreme Court Chief Justice Donald Lemons prepares to swear in Eileen Filler-Corn, first female...
Virginia Supreme Court Chief Justice Donald Lemons holds a copy of the Torah, Judaism's religious text, in preparation for swearing in delegate Eileen Filler-Corn, herself Jewish and the first woman Speaker of Virginia's House of Delegates, as the General Assembly convenes in Richmond, Virginia, U.S. January 8, 2020. REUTERS/Jonathan Drake
TECH-CES/
RTS2XBUX
January 06, 2020
A Mimic Go, a portable security device with sensors that can detect motion and give audio, visual or...
Las Vegas, UNITED STATES
A Mimic Go, a portable security device that can detect motion and give audio, visual or text alerts,...
A Mimic Go, a portable security device with sensors that can detect motion and give audio, visual or text alerts, is displayed at CES Unveiled during the 2020 CES in Las Vegas, Nevada, U.S. January 5, 2020. REUTERS/Steve Marcus
IRAQ-SECURITY/USA
RTS2X4G0
January 04, 2020
Religious texts and other items are made available to U.S. Army paratroopers from the 2nd Battalion,...
Fort Bragg, UNITED STATES
Religious items made available to U.S. Army paratroopers from the 82nd Airborne Division before their...
Religious texts and other items are made available to U.S. Army paratroopers from the 2nd Battalion, 504th Parachute Infantry Regiment, 1st Brigade Combat Team, 82nd Airborne Division, on a table near where they wait for their departure to the Middle East from Fort Bragg, North Carolina, U.S. January 4, 2020. REUTERS/Jonathan Drake
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