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Search results for: Tobacco-control

CUBA-CONDOMS/
RTS204BI
September 05, 2018
Condoms used in the process of wine production are seen in a makeshift winery in Havana, Cuba, May 16,...
Havana, Cuba
Condoms used in the process of wine production are seen in a makeshift winery in Havana
Condoms used in the process of wine production are seen in a makeshift winery in Havana, Cuba, May 16, 2018. Picture taken on May 16, 2018. REUTERS/Alexandre Meneghini
PMI-INDIA/
RTX3BWMM
July 18, 2017
S.K. Arora, chief tobacco control officer of Delhi's stae goverment, poses for a photogrph next to an...
New Delhi, India
S.K. Arora, chief tobacco control officer of Delhi's stae goverment, poses for a photogrph next to an...
S.K. Arora, chief tobacco control officer of Delhi's stae goverment, poses for a photogrph next to an anti-tobacco sign pasted on a school wall alongside a road in New Delhi, India, April 13, 2017. Picture taken April 13, 2017. To match Special Report PMI-INDIA/ REUTERS/Adnan Abidi
PMI-WHO/FCTC
RTX3B9PF
July 13, 2017
People arrive to collect their badges at the World Health Organization's Framework Convention on Tobacco...
GREATER NOIDA, India
People arrive to collect their badges at the WHO FCTC conference in Greater Noida
People arrive to collect their badges at the World Health Organization's Framework Convention on Tobacco Control (WHO FCTC) conference in Greater Noida on the outskirts of New Delhi, India, November 7, 2016. Picture taken November 7, 2016. To match Special Report PMI-WHO/FCTC REUTERS/Duff Wilson
PMI-WHO/FCTC
RTX3B9P5
July 13, 2017
Vera Luiza da Costa e Silva, head of the World Health Organization's Framework Convention on Tobacco...
Geneva, Switzerland
Silva, head of the WHO FCTC, poses at the United Nations in Geneva
Vera Luiza da Costa e Silva, head of the World Health Organization's Framework Convention on Tobacco Control (WHO FCTC) poses at the United Nations in Geneva, Switzerland, May 30, 2017. Picture taken May 30, 2017. To match Special Report PMI-WHO/FCTC REUTERS/Denis Balibouse
PMI-WHO/FCTC
RTX3B9P1
July 13, 2017
Quoc Vinh Nguyen is pictured at the venue of Framework Convention on Tobacco Control (FCTC) treaty conference...
GREATER NOIDA, India
Quoc Vinh Nguyen is pictured at the venue of Framework Convention on Tobacco Control treaty conference...
Quoc Vinh Nguyen is pictured at the venue of Framework Convention on Tobacco Control (FCTC) treaty conference in Greater Noida on the outskirts of New Delhi, India, November 8, 2016. Picture taken November 8, 2016. To match Special Report PMI-WHO/FCTC REUTERS/Duff Wilson
CUBA-CIGARS/USA
RTS117VK
March 02, 2017
Women work at the quality control room at the H. Upmann Tobacco factory in Havana, Cuba, March 2, 2017....
Havana, Cuba
Women work at the quality control room at the H. Upmann Tobacco factory in Havana, Cuba
Women work at the quality control room at the H. Upmann Tobacco factory in Havana, Cuba, March 2, 2017. REUTERS/Alexandre Meneghini
CUBA-CIGARS/USA
RTS117VH
March 02, 2017
Mercedes Castro, 51, works at the quality control room at the H. Upmann Tobacco factory in Havana, Cuba,...
Havana, Cuba
Mercedes Castro, 51, works at the quality control room at the H. Upmann Tobacco factory in Havana, Cuba...
Mercedes Castro, 51, works at the quality control room at the H. Upmann Tobacco factory in Havana, Cuba, March 2, 2017. REUTERS/Alexandre Meneghini
CUBA-CIGARS/USA
RTS117V9
March 02, 2017
A worker checks cigars at the quality control room at the H. Upmann Tobacco factory in Havana, Cuba,...
Havana, Cuba
A worker checks cigars at the quality control room at the H. Upmann Tobacco factory in Havana, Cuba
A worker checks cigars at the quality control room at the H. Upmann Tobacco factory in Havana, Cuba, March 2, 2017. REUTERS/Alexandre Meneghini
CUBA-TOBACCO/
RTS97JM
March 04, 2016
Jordanka Mendez, 37, works at the quality control room at the Corona Tobacco factory in Havana, March...
Havana, Cuba
Jordanka Mendez works at the quality control room at the Corona Tobacco factory in Havana
Jordanka Mendez, 37, works at the quality control room at the Corona Tobacco factory in Havana, March 3, 2016. REUTERS/Alexandre Meneghini
CUBA-TOBACCO/
RTS97JF
March 04, 2016
Milagros Suarez, 41, works at the quality control room at the Corona Tobacco factory in Havana, March...
Havana, Cuba
Milagros Suarez works at the quality control room at the Corona Tobacco factory in Havana
Milagros Suarez, 41, works at the quality control room at the Corona Tobacco factory in Havana, March 3, 2016. REUTERS/Alexandre Meneghini
CUBA-TOBACCO/
RTS97JE
March 04, 2016
Women work at the quality control room at the Corona Tobacco factory in Havana, March 3, 2016. REUTERS/Alexandre...
Havana, Cuba
Women work at the quality control room at the Corona Tobacco factory in Havana
Women work at the quality control room at the Corona Tobacco factory in Havana, March 3, 2016. REUTERS/Alexandre Meneghini
TRADE-TPP-INVESTMENT
RTS2OEP
October 02, 2015
Two men smoke cigarettes as they stand outside an office building in central Sydney, Australia, October...
Sydney, Australia
Two men smoke cigarettes as they stand outside an office building in central Sydney, Australia
Two men smoke cigarettes as they stand outside an office building in central Sydney, Australia, October 2, 2015. Governments will be allowed to block tobacco companies from suing over anti-smoking measures under a U.S. proposal being considered by Pacific trading partners as part of a free trade deal involving a dozen countries. The exemption proposed in Atlanta, Georgia, where ministers are trying to close the Trans-Pacific Partnership trade deal, would allow any of the 12 member countries to opt out of rules aimed at protecting foreign investors from harmful government policies with regard to tobacco control measures. One of the most high-profile cases using the rules that protect foreign investors involves Philip Morris suing Australia over tobacco plain-packaging laws that ban branded cigarette packs. The company said this undermines its intellectual property. REUTERS/David Gray
RUSSIA-DIXY GROUP/
RTS2EXV
September 30, 2015
Ilya Yakubson, Chief Executive Officer of Russian food retailer Dixy, speaks during an interview at the...
Moscow, Russia
Dixy CEO Yakubson speaks during interview at Reuters Russia Investment summit in Moscow
Ilya Yakubson, Chief Executive Officer of Russian food retailer Dixy, speaks during an interview at the Reuters Russia Investment summit in Moscow, Russia, September 30, 2015. Russian food retailer Dixy said on Wednesday it may end up scrapping a planned deal to take a controlling stake in tobacco and spirits chain Bristol. REUTERS/Maxim Shemetov
RUSSIA-DIXY GROUP/
RTS2EXU
September 30, 2015
Ilya Yakubson, Chief Executive Officer of Russian food retailer Dixy, speaks during an interview at the...
Moscow, Russia
Dixy CEO Yakubson speaks during interview at Reuters Russia Investment summit in Moscow
Ilya Yakubson, Chief Executive Officer of Russian food retailer Dixy, speaks during an interview at the Reuters Russia Investment summit in Moscow, Russia, September 30, 2015. Russian food retailer Dixy said on Wednesday it may end up scrapping a planned deal to take a controlling stake in tobacco and spirits chain Bristol. REUTERS/Maxim Shemetov
FRANCE-TOBACCONISTS/
RTX1LDJ4
July 22, 2015
Demonstrating French tobacconists shout slogans during a protest march in Paris, France, July 22, 2015....
Paris, France
Demonstrating French tobacconists take part in a protest march in Paris
Demonstrating French tobacconists shout slogans during a protest march in Paris, France, July 22, 2015. France's tobacconists are protesting plans to force cigarette companies to use plain, unbranded packaging, as part of anti-smoking legislation. REUTERS/John Schults
FRANCE-TOBACCONISTS/
RTX1LDI7
July 22, 2015
French riot police secure the street near the French Senate as demonstrating tobacconists stage a protest...
Paris, France
French riot police secure the street near the French Senate as demonstrating tobacconists stage a protest...
French riot police secure the street near the French Senate as demonstrating tobacconists stage a protest march in Paris, France, July 22, 2015. France's tobacconists are protesting plans to force cigarette companies to use plain, unbranded packaging, as part of anti-smoking legislation. Placard reads, "President Hollande, stop using a smokescreen". REUTERS/John Schults
FRANCE-TOBACCONISTS/
RTX1LDHJ
July 22, 2015
French riot police secure the street near the French Senate as demonstrating tobacconists stage a protest...
Paris, France
French riot police secure the street near the French Senate as demonstrating tobacconists stage a protest...
French riot police secure the street near the French Senate as demonstrating tobacconists stage a protest march in Paris, France, July 22, 2015. France's tobacconists are protesting plans to force cigarette companies to use plain, unbranded packaging, as part of anti-smoking legislation. REUTERS/John Schults
FRANCE-TOBACCONISTS/
RTX1LDHD
July 22, 2015
French riot police secure the street near the French Senate as demonstrating tobacconists stage a protest...
Paris, France
French riot police secure the street near the French Senate as demonstrating tobacconists stage a protest...
French riot police secure the street near the French Senate as demonstrating tobacconists stage a protest march in Paris, France, July 22, 2015. France's tobacconists are protesting plans to force cigarette companies to use plain, unbranded packaging, as part of anti-smoking legislation. REUTERS/John Schults
FRANCE-TOBACCONISTS/
RTX1LDGA
July 22, 2015
Tobacconists walk outside a French 'Tabac' that is decorated with plain, unbranded packaging with health...
Paris, France
Tobacconists walk outside a French 'Tabac' that is decorated with plain, unbranded packaging with health...
Tobacconists walk outside a French 'Tabac' that is decorated with plain, unbranded packaging with health warnings as they stage a protest march in Paris, France, July 22, 2015. France's tobacconists are protesting plans to force cigarette companies to use plain, unbranded packaging, as part of anti-smoking legislation. Sign above shop reads, "Don't Touch My Tobacconist" and the placard reads "Higher prices and neutral packet, no". REUTERS/John Schults
FRANCE-TOBACCONISTS/
RTX1LDFI
July 22, 2015
A demonstrator holds a placard during a protest march by French tobacconists in Paris, France, July 22,...
Paris, France
A demonstrator holds a placard during a protest march by French tobacconists in Paris
A demonstrator holds a placard during a protest march by French tobacconists in Paris, France, July 22, 2015. France's tobacconists are protesting plans to force cigarette companies to use plain, unbranded packaging, as part of anti-smoking legislation. Placard reads, "President Hollande, stop using a smokescreen". REUTERS/John Schults
FRANCE-TOBACCONISTS/
RTX1LDEE
July 22, 2015
A demonstrating French tobacconist wears a placard with an image of France's President Hollande that...
Paris, France
A demonstrating French tobacconist attends a protest march in Paris
A demonstrating French tobacconist wears a placard with an image of France's President Hollande that reads, "When we will have a generic government" as he attends a protest march in Paris, France, July 22, 2015. France's tobacconists are protesting plans to force cigarette companies to use plain, unbranded packaging, as part of anti-smoking legislation. REUTERS/John Schults
FRANCE-TOBACCONISTS/
RTX1LDDW
July 22, 2015
Smoke from a safety flare encircles a demonstrator who holds a placard during a protest march by French...
Paris, France
A demonstrator holds a placard during a protest march by French tobacconists in Paris
Smoke from a safety flare encircles a demonstrator who holds a placard during a protest march by French tobacconists in Paris, France, July 22, 2015. France's tobacconists are protesting plans to force cigarette companies to use plain, unbranded packaging, as part of anti-smoking legislation. Placard reads, "President Hollande, stop using a smokescreen". REUTERS/John Schults
FRANCE-TOBACCONISTS/
RTX1LDAP
July 22, 2015
A demonstrating French tobacconist from Normandy attends a protest march in Paris, France, July 22, 2015....
Paris, France
A demonstrating French tobacconist attends a protest march in Paris
A demonstrating French tobacconist from Normandy attends a protest march in Paris, France, July 22, 2015. France's tobacconists are protesting plans to force cigarette companies to use plain, unbranded packaging, as part of anti-smoking legislation. REUTERS/John Schults
FRANCE-TOBACCONISTS/
RTX1LDAL
July 22, 2015
A demonstrating tobacconist holds a placard against French Health Minister Marisol Tourraine as they...
Paris, France
A demonstrating tobacconist holds a protest placard against French Health Minister Tourraine as they...
A demonstrating tobacconist holds a placard against French Health Minister Marisol Tourraine as they stage a protest march in Paris, France, July 22, 2015. France's tobacconists are protesting plans to force cigarette companies to use plain, unbranded packaging, as part of anti-smoking legislation. Placard reads, "No to Neutral packaging. In Montbazon - Empty Tobacco Shop. In Paris - Political Show. French Health Minister Marisol Tourraine is Killing Tobacconists". REUTERS/John Schults
FRANCE-TOBACCONISTS/
RTX1LDAF
July 22, 2015
Smoke from a safety flare encircles a demonstrator who holds a placard during a protest march by French...
Paris, France
A demonstrator holds a placard during a protest march by French tobacconists in Paris
Smoke from a safety flare encircles a demonstrator who holds a placard during a protest march by French tobacconists in Paris, France, July 22, 2015. France's tobacconists are protesting plans to force cigarette companies to use plain, unbranded packaging, as part of anti-smoking legislation. Placard reads, "President Hollande, stop using a smokescreen". REUTERS/John Schults
FRANCE-TOBACCONISTS/
RTX1LD88
July 22, 2015
Demonstrating French tobacconists wear placards which read, "They want to break up my Tobacconist" during...
Paris, France
Demonstrating French tobacconists take part in a protest march in Paris
Demonstrating French tobacconists wear placards which read, "They want to break up my Tobacconist" during a protest march in Paris, France, July 22, 2015. France's tobacconists are protesting plans to force cigarette companies to use plain, unbranded packaging, as part of anti-smoking legislation. REUTERS/John Schults
FRANCE-TOBACCONISTS/
RTX1LD6M
July 22, 2015
A demonstrating French tobacconist holds a safety flare near a banner which reads, "Proud to be Tobaconnists"...
Paris, France
A demonstrating French tobacconist holds a safety flare near a banner which reads, "Proud to be Tobaconnists"...
A demonstrating French tobacconist holds a safety flare near a banner which reads, "Proud to be Tobaconnists" during a protest march in Paris, France, July 22, 2015. France's tobacconists are protesting plans to force cigarette companies to use plain, unbranded packaging, as part of anti-smoking legislation. REUTERS/John Schults
FRANCE-TOBACCONISTS/
RTX1LD5Q
July 22, 2015
French riot police secure the street near the French Senate as demonstrating tobacconists stage a protest...
Paris, France
French riot police secure the street near the French Senate as demonstrating tobacconists stage a protest...
French riot police secure the street near the French Senate as demonstrating tobacconists stage a protest march in Paris, France, July 22, 2015. France's tobacconists are protesting plans to force cigarette companies to use plain, unbranded packaging, as part of anti-smoking legislation. REUTERS/John Schults
FRANCE-TOBACCONISTS/
RTX1LD5C
July 22, 2015
A demonstrating tobacconist wears a placard against French Health Minister Marisol Tourraine as they...
Paris, France
A demonstrating tobacconist wears a protest placard against French Health Minister Tourraine as they...
A demonstrating tobacconist wears a placard against French Health Minister Marisol Tourraine as they stage a protest march in Paris, France, July 22, 2015. France's tobacconists are protesting plans to force cigarette companies to use plain, unbranded packaging, as part of anti-smoking legislation. Placard reads, "Neutral packaging, Higher Cigarette Prices - NO! French Health Minister Marisol Tourraine is Killing Tobacconists". REUTERS/John Schults
FRANCE-TOBACCONISTS/
RTX1LD53
July 22, 2015
Signed petitions supporting French tobacconists fall on demonstrators who stage a protest march in Paris,...
Paris, France
Signed petitions supporting French tobacconists fall on demonstrators who stage a protest march in Paris...
Signed petitions supporting French tobacconists fall on demonstrators who stage a protest march in Paris, France, July 22, 2015. France's tobacconists are protesting plans to force cigarette companies to use plain, unbranded packaging, as part of anti-smoking legislation. REUTERS/John Schults
FRANCE-TOBACCONISTS/
RTX1LD51
July 22, 2015
Tobacconists walk outside a French 'Tabac' that is decorated with plain, unbranded packaging with health...
Paris, France
Tobacconists walk outside a French 'Tabac' that is decorated with plain, unbranded packaging with health...
Tobacconists walk outside a French 'Tabac' that is decorated with plain, unbranded packaging with health warnings as they stage a protest march in Paris, France, July 22, 2015. France's tobacconists are protesting plans to force cigarette companies to use plain, unbranded packaging, as part of anti-smoking legislation. Sign above shop reads, "Don't Touch My Tobacconist". REUTERS/John Schults
FRANCE-TOBACCONISTS/
RTX1LD3X
July 22, 2015
Signed petitions supporting French tobacconists fall on demonstrators who stage a protest march in Paris,...
Paris, France
Signed petitions supporting French tobacconists fall on demonstrators who stage a protest march in Paris...
Signed petitions supporting French tobacconists fall on demonstrators who stage a protest march in Paris, France, July 22, 2015. France's tobacconists are protesting plans to force cigarette companies to use plain, unbranded packaging, as part of anti-smoking legislation. Placard reads, "President Hollande, stop using a smokescreen". REUTERS/John Schults
FRANCE-TOBACCONISTS/
RTX1LD3W
July 22, 2015
Signed petitions supporting French tobacconists fall on demonstrators who stage a protest march in Paris,...
Paris, France
Signed petitions supporting French tobacconists fall on demonstrators who stage a protest march in Paris...
Signed petitions supporting French tobacconists fall on demonstrators who stage a protest march in Paris, France, July 22, 2015. France's tobacconists are protesting plans to force cigarette companies to use plain, unbranded packaging, as part of anti-smoking legislation. REUTERS/John Schults
FRANCE-TOBACCONISTS/
RTX1LD3A
July 22, 2015
Signed petitions supporting French tobacconists fall on demonstrators who stage a protest march in Paris,...
Paris, France
Signed petitions supporting French tobacconists fall on demonstrators who stage a protest march in Paris...
Signed petitions supporting French tobacconists fall on demonstrators who stage a protest march in Paris, France, July 22, 2015. France's tobacconists are protesting plans to force cigarette companies to use plain, unbranded packaging, as part of anti-smoking legislation. Placard reads, "President Hollande, stop using a smokescreen". REUTERS/John Schults TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
ECIGARETTES-REGULATIONS/
RTR4UHOJ
March 23, 2015
The health warning is seen on a pack of Marlboro tobacco cigarettes in this photo illustration shot in...
Washington, UNITED STATES
The health warning is seen on a pack of Marlboro tobacco cigarettes in this photo illustration shot in...
The health warning is seen on a pack of Marlboro tobacco cigarettes in this photo illustration shot in Washington March 17, 2015. Picture taken March 17, 2015. To match Special Report ECIGARETTES-REGULATIONS/ REUTERS/Gary Cameron
USA-CHICAGO/AIRPORT
RTR47VK2
September 26, 2014
Tom Ahern of the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives (ATF) arrives for a briefing across...
Aurora, UNITED STATES
Ahern arrives for a briefing across from the U.S. Department of Transportation Federal Aviation Administration...
Tom Ahern of the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives (ATF) arrives for a briefing across from the U.S. Department of Transportation Federal Aviation Administration in Aurora, Illinois, September 26, 2014. A fire set by an employee at a Chicago-area air traffic control center led to the cancellation of nearly 1,500 flights at the city's two major airports, snarling air traffic across the nation and globally. Flights resumed after a delay of about four hours, but there were bottlenecks across the air system. REUTERS/Jim Young (UNITED STATES - Tags: TRANSPORT)
USA-CHICAGO/AIRPORT
RTR47VJT
September 26, 2014
Aurora Chief of Police Gregory Thomas (R) and Tom Ahern of the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and...
Aurora, UNITED STATES
Thomas and Ahern hold a briefing across from the U.S. Department of Transportation Federal Aviation Administration...
Aurora Chief of Police Gregory Thomas (R) and Tom Ahern of the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives (ATF) hold a briefing across from the U.S. Department of Transportation Federal Aviation Administration in Aurora, Illinois, September 26, 2014. A fire set by an employee at a Chicago-area air traffic control center led to the cancellation of nearly 1,500 flights at the city's two major airports, snarling air traffic across the nation and globally. Flights resumed after a delay of about four hours, but there were bottlenecks across the air system. REUTERS/Jim Young (UNITED STATES - Tags: TRANSPORT)
USA-CHICAGO/AIRPORT
RTR47VJI
September 26, 2014
Aurora Chief of Police Gregory Thomas (R) and Tom Ahern of the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and...
Aurora, UNITED STATES
Thomas and Ahern hold a briefing across from the U.S. Department of Transportation Federal Aviation Administration...
Aurora Chief of Police Gregory Thomas (R) and Tom Ahern of the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives (ATF) hold a briefing across from the U.S. Department of Transportation Federal Aviation Administration in Aurora, Illinois, September 26, 2014. A fire set by an employee at a Chicago-area air traffic control center led to the cancellation of nearly 1,500 flights at the city's two major airports, snarling air traffic across the nation and globally. Flights resumed after a delay of about four hours, but there were bottlenecks across the air system. REUTERS/Jim Young (UNITED STATES - Tags: TRANSPORT)
AUSTRALIA-TOBACCO/
RTR3JV95
April 04, 2014
A telephone card advertisement is seen on a cabinet next to a list displaying prices for the cigarettes...
Sydney, Australia
A telephone card advertisement is seen on a cabinet next to a list displaying prices for the cigarettes...
A telephone card advertisement is seen on a cabinet next to a list displaying prices for the cigarettes inside it at a small shop in central Sydney April 4, 2014. More than a year after Australia became the first country to introduce plain packaging for cigarettes, there is little hard evidence to prove the trailblazing move is worth emulating. Challenges to the stringent laws remain bogged down in the World Trade Organization (WTO) and the tobacco lobby is taking control of a debate characterised by a paucity of data. With the tax rise appearing to pack a bigger punch than the costly introduction of plain packaging a year earlier, the Australian government has been accused of not doing enough to defend its legislation, presenting a potential stumbling block for other countries looking to follow in its footsteps. New Zealand, France, India, South Africa and Britain are all considering adopting standardised packaging on tobacco products. REUTERS/David Gray (AUSTRALIA - Tags: HEALTH SOCIETY)
BANGLADESH/
RTX123VA
July 29, 2013
Jaynal, 60, takes a break as he works in a small "bidi" (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district,...
Rangpur, Bangladesh
Jaynal takes a break as he works in a small "bidi" factory at Haragach in Rangpur district
Jaynal, 60, takes a break as he works in a small "bidi" (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district, Bangladesh July 13, 2013. According to a 2012 study by US-based NGO, Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids, over 45,000 people in Bangladesh are employed in manufacturing inexpensive cigarettes known as bidis and this number includes "many women and children working in household based establishments where they make low wages and live in poverty." A 2011 research paper about bidi workers in Bangladesh, published in the journal Tobacco Control, says that working conditions can involve poor ventilation and exposure to tobacco dust, which can cause a range of health problems including respiratory and skin diseases. International attention has been focused on workers' safety in Bangladesh since the disaster at Rana Plaza, a garment factory complex which collapsed in April, killing 1,132 workers. Picture taken July 13, 2013. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH- Tags: SOCIETY HEALTH BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
BANGLADESH/
RTX123V3
July 29, 2013
A worker unfolds a sack of locally grown tobacco as he works in a small "bidi" (cigarette) factory at...
Rangpur, Bangladesh
Worker unfolds sack of locally grown tobacco as he works in a small "bidi" (cigarette) factory at Haragach...
A worker unfolds a sack of locally grown tobacco as he works in a small "bidi" (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district, Bangladesh July 13, 2013. According to a 2012 study by US-based NGO, Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids, over 45,000 people in Bangladesh are employed in manufacturing inexpensive cigarettes known as bidis and this number includes "many women and children working in household based establishments where they make low wages and live in poverty." A 2011 research paper about bidi workers in Bangladesh, published in the journal Tobacco Control, says that working conditions can involve poor ventilation and exposure to tobacco dust, which can cause a range of health problems including respiratory and skin diseases. International attention has been focused on workers' safety in Bangladesh since the disaster at Rana Plaza, a garment factory complex which collapsed in April, killing 1,132 workers. Picture taken July 13, 2013. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH- Tags: SOCIETY HEALTH BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
BANGLADESH/
RTX123V0
July 29, 2013
A boy carries a stack of cigarettes as he works in a small 'bidi' (cigarette) factory at Haragach in...
Rangpur, Bangladesh
Boy carries stack of cigarettes as he works in a small 'bidi' factory at Haragach in Rangpur district...
A boy carries a stack of cigarettes as he works in a small 'bidi' (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district, Bangladesh July 13, 2013. According to a 2012 study by US-based NGO, Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids, over 45,000 people in Bangladesh are employed in manufacturing inexpensive cigarettes known as bidis and this number includes "many women and children working in household based establishments where they make low wages and live in poverty." A 2011 research paper about bidi workers in Bangladesh, published in the journal Tobacco Control, says that working conditions can involve poor ventilation and exposure to tobacco dust, which can cause a range of health problems including respiratory and skin diseases. International attention has been focused on workers' safety in Bangladesh since the disaster at Rana Plaza, a garment factory complex which collapsed in April, killing 1,132 workers. Picture taken July 13, 2013. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH - Tags: DRUGS SOCIETY BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
BANGLADESH/
RTX123UW
July 29, 2013
Workers fill up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small "bidi" (cigarette) factory...
Rangpur, Bangladesh
Workers fill up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small "bidi" factory at Haragach...
Workers fill up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small "bidi" (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district July 11, 2013. According to a 2012 study by US-based NGO, Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids, over 45,000 people in Bangladesh are employed in manufacturing inexpensive cigarettes known as bidis and this number includes "many women and children working in household based establishments where they make low wages and live in poverty." A 2011 research paper about bidi workers in Bangladesh, published in the journal Tobacco Control, says that working conditions can involve poor ventilation and exposure to tobacco dust, which can cause a range of health problems including respiratory and skin diseases. International attention has been focused on workers' safety in Bangladesh since the disaster at Rana Plaza, a garment factory complex which collapsed in April, killing 1,132 workers. Picture taken July 11, 2013. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH- Tags: SOCIETY HEALTH BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
BANGLADESH/
RTX123UR
July 29, 2013
A child fills up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small "bidi" (cigarette) factory...
Rangpur, Bangladesh
Child fills up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small "bidi" factory at Haragach...
A child fills up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small "bidi" (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district July 13, 2013. According to a 2012 study by US-based NGO, Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids, over 45,000 people in Bangladesh are employed in manufacturing inexpensive cigarettes known as bidis and this number includes "many women and children working in household based establishments where they make low wages and live in poverty." A 2011 research paper about bidi workers in Bangladesh, published in the journal Tobacco Control, says that working conditions can involve poor ventilation and exposure to tobacco dust, which can cause a range of health problems including respiratory and skin diseases. International attention has been focused on workers' safety in Bangladesh since the disaster at Rana Plaza, a garment factory complex which collapsed in April, killing 1,132 workers. Picture taken July 13, 2013. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH- Tags: SOCIETY HEALTH BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
BANGLADESH/
RTX123UK
July 29, 2013
Workers fill up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small "bidi" (cigarette) factory...
Rangpur, Bangladesh
Workers fill up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small "bidi" factory at Haragach...
Workers fill up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small "bidi" (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district July 13, 2013. According to a 2012 study by US-based NGO, Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids, over 45,000 people in Bangladesh are employed in manufacturing inexpensive cigarettes known as bidis and this number includes "many women and children working in household based establishments where they make low wages and live in poverty." A 2011 research paper about bidi workers in Bangladesh, published in the journal Tobacco Control, says that working conditions can involve poor ventilation and exposure to tobacco dust, which can cause a range of health problems including respiratory and skin diseases. International attention has been focused on workers' safety in Bangladesh since the disaster at Rana Plaza, a garment factory complex which collapsed in April, killing 1,132 workers. Picture taken July 13, 2013. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH - Tags: DRUGS SOCIETY BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
BANGLADESH/
RTX123UF
July 29, 2013
Children fill up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small "bidi" (cigarette) factory...
Rangpur, Bangladesh
Children fill up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small "bidi" factory at Haragach...
Children fill up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small "bidi" (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district, Bangladesh July 13, 2013. According to a 2012 study by US-based NGO, Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids, over 45,000 people in Bangladesh are employed in manufacturing inexpensive cigarettes known as bidis and this number includes "many women and children working in household based establishments where they make low wages and live in poverty." A 2011 research paper about bidi workers in Bangladesh, published in the journal Tobacco Control, says that working conditions can involve poor ventilation and exposure to tobacco dust, which can cause a range of health problems including respiratory and skin diseases. International attention has been focused on workers' safety in Bangladesh since the disaster at Rana Plaza, a garment factory complex which collapsed in April, killing 1,132 workers. Picture taken July 13, 2013. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH- Tags: SOCIETY HEALTH BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
BANGLADESH/
RTX123UE
July 29, 2013
Children fill up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small "bidi" (cigarette) factory...
Rangpur, Bangladesh
Children fill up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small "bidi" factory at Haragach...
Children fill up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small "bidi" (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district, Bangladesh July 13, 2013. According to a 2012 study by US-based NGO, Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids, over 45,000 people in Bangladesh are employed in manufacturing inexpensive cigarettes known as bidis and this number includes "many women and children working in household based establishments where they make low wages and live in poverty." A 2011 research paper about bidi workers in Bangladesh, published in the journal Tobacco Control, says that working conditions can involve poor ventilation and exposure to tobacco dust, which can cause a range of health problems including respiratory and skin diseases. International attention has been focused on workers' safety in Bangladesh since the disaster at Rana Plaza, a garment factory complex which collapsed in April, killing 1,132 workers. Picture taken July 13, 2013. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH- Tags: SOCIETY HEALTH BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
BANGLADESH/
RTX123UC
July 29, 2013
Workers crush locally grown tobacco inside a grinding machine in a small 'bidi' (cigarette) factory at...
Rangpur, Bangladesh
Workers crush locally grown tobacco in a grinding machine in a small "bidi" factory at Haragach in Rangpur...
Workers crush locally grown tobacco inside a grinding machine in a small 'bidi' (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district, Bangladesh July 11, 2013. According to a 2012 study by US-based NGO, Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids, over 45,000 people in Bangladesh are employed in manufacturing inexpensive cigarettes known as bidis and this number includes "many women and children working in household based establishments where they make low wages and live in poverty." A 2011 research paper about bidi workers in Bangladesh, published in the journal Tobacco Control, says that working conditions can involve poor ventilation and exposure to tobacco dust, which can cause a range of health problems including respiratory and skin diseases. International attention has been focused on workers' safety in Bangladesh since the disaster at Rana Plaza, a garment factory complex which collapsed in April, killing 1,132 workers. Picture taken July 11, 2013. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH- Tags: SOCIETY HEALTH BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
BANGLADESH/
RTX123UA
July 29, 2013
Rubel, 8, stands inside a small "bidi" (cigarette) factory as he works at Haragach in Rangpur district,...
Rangpur, Bangladesh
Rubel stands inside small "bidi" factory as he works at Haragach in Rangpur district
Rubel, 8, stands inside a small "bidi" (cigarette) factory as he works at Haragach in Rangpur district, Bangladesh July 11, 2013. According to a 2012 study by US-based NGO, Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids, over 45,000 people in Bangladesh are employed in manufacturing inexpensive cigarettes known as bidis and this number includes "many women and children working in household based establishments where they make low wages and live in poverty." A 2011 research paper about bidi workers in Bangladesh, published in the journal Tobacco Control, says that working conditions can involve poor ventilation and exposure to tobacco dust, which can cause a range of health problems including respiratory and skin diseases. International attention has been focused on workers' safety in Bangladesh since the disaster at Rana Plaza, a garment factory complex which collapsed in April, killing 1,132 workers. Picture taken July 11, 2013. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH- Tags: SOCIETY HEALTH BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
BANGLADESH/
RTX123U7
July 29, 2013
Children fill up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small "bidi" (cigarette) factory...
Rangpur, Bangladesh
Children fill up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small "bidi" factory at Haragach...
Children fill up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small "bidi" (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district, Bangladesh July 11, 2013. According to a 2012 study by US-based NGO, Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids, over 45,000 people in Bangladesh are employed in manufacturing inexpensive cigarettes known as bidis and this number includes "many women and children working in household based establishments where they make low wages and live in poverty." A 2011 research paper about bidi workers in Bangladesh, published in the journal Tobacco Control, says that working conditions can involve poor ventilation and exposure to tobacco dust, which can cause a range of health problems including respiratory and skin diseases. International attention has been focused on workers' safety in Bangladesh since the disaster at Rana Plaza, a garment factory complex which collapsed in April, killing 1,132 workers. Picture taken July 11, 2013. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH- Tags: SOCIETY HEALTH BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
BANGLADESH/
RTX123U0
July 29, 2013
A worker fills up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small 'bidi' (cigarette)...
Rangpur, Bangladesh
Worker fills up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small 'bidi' factory at Haragach...
A worker fills up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small 'bidi' (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district, Bangladesh July 11, 2013. According to a 2012 study by US-based NGO, Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids, over 45,000 people in Bangladesh are employed in manufacturing inexpensive cigarettes known as bidis and this number includes "many women and children working in household based establishments where they make low wages and live in poverty." A 2011 research paper about bidi workers in Bangladesh, published in the journal Tobacco Control, says that working conditions can involve poor ventilation and exposure to tobacco dust, which can cause a range of health problems including respiratory and skin diseases. International attention has been focused on workers' safety in Bangladesh since the disaster at Rana Plaza, a garment factory complex which collapsed in April, killing 1,132 workers. Picture taken July 11, 2013. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH - Tags: DRUGS SOCIETY BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
BANGLADESH/
RTX123TY
July 29, 2013
Children fill up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small bidi (cigarette) factory...
Dhaka, Bangladesh
Children fill up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small bidi factory at Haragach...
Children fill up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small bidi (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district, Bangladesh July 11, 2013. According to a 2012 study by US-based NGO, Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids, over 45,000 people in Bangladesh are employed in manufacturing inexpensive cigarettes known as bidis and this number includes "many women and children working in household based establishments where they make low wages and live in poverty." A 2011 research paper about bidi workers in Bangladesh, published in the journal Tobacco Control, says that working conditions can involve poor ventilation and exposure to tobacco dust, which can cause a range of health problems including respiratory and skin diseases. International attention has been focused on workers' safety in Bangladesh since the disaster at Rana Plaza, a garment factory complex which collapsed in April, killing 1,132 workers. Picture taken July 11, 2013. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH - Tags: DISASTER DRUGS SOCIETY BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
BANGLADESH/
RTX123TT
July 29, 2013
A boy fills up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small bidi (cigarette) factory...
Dhaka, Bangladesh
Boy fills up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small bidi factory at Haragach...
A boy fills up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small bidi (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district, Bangladesh July 11, 2013. According to a 2012 study by US-based NGO, Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids, over 45,000 people in Bangladesh are employed in manufacturing inexpensive cigarettes known as bidis and this number includes "many women and children working in household based establishments where they make low wages and live in poverty." A 2011 research paper about bidi workers in Bangladesh, published in the journal Tobacco Control, says that working conditions can involve poor ventilation and exposure to tobacco dust, which can cause a range of health problems including respiratory and skin diseases. International attention has been focused on workers' safety in Bangladesh since the disaster at Rana Plaza, a garment factory complex which collapsed in April, killing 1,132 workers. Picture taken July 11, 2013. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH - Tags: DISASTER DRUGS SOCIETY BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
BANGLADESH/
RTX123QQ
July 29, 2013
A worker fills up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small 'bidi' (cigarette)...
Rangpur, Bangladesh
A worker fills up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small 'bidi' factory at Haragach...
A worker fills up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco in a small 'bidi' (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district, July 11, 2013. According to a 2012 study by US-based NGO, Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids, over 45,000 people in Bangladesh are employed in manufacturing inexpensive cigarettes known as bidis and this number includes "many women and children working in household based establishments where they make low wages and live in poverty." A 2011 research paper about bidi workers in Bangladesh, published in the journal Tobacco Control, says that working conditions can involve poor ventilation and exposure to tobacco dust, which can cause a range of health problems including respiratory and skin diseases. International attention has been focused on workers' safety in Bangladesh since the disaster at Rana Plaza, a garment factory complex which collapsed in April, killing 1,132 workers. Picture taken July 11, 2013. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH - Tags: BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT HEALTH)
BANGLADESH/
RTX123Q4
July 29, 2013
A woman works in a small bidi (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district, Bangladesh July 13,...
Rangpur, Bangladesh
A woman works in a small bidi factory at Haragach in Rangpur district
A woman works in a small bidi (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district, Bangladesh July 13, 2013. According to a 2012 study by U.S.-based NGO, Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids, over 45,000 people in Bangladesh are employed in manufacturing inexpensive cigarettes known as bidis and this number includes "many women and children working in household based establishments where they make low wages and live in poverty." A 2011 research paper about bidi workers in Bangladesh, published in the journal Tobacco Control, says that working conditions can involve poor ventilation and exposure to tobacco dust, which can cause a range of health problems including respiratory and skin diseases. International attention has been focused on workers' safety in Bangladesh since the disaster at Rana Plaza, a garment factory complex which collapsed in April, killing 1,132 workers. Picture taken July 13, 2013. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH - Tags: BUSINESS HEALTH SOCIETY INDUSTRIAL EMPLOYMENT)
BANGLADESH-BUILDING/INSPECTIONS
RTX12359
July 28, 2013
Fazal Uddin, 80, lies on a bed as he suffers from asthma, in Haragach, Rangpur district, Bangladesh July...
HARAGACH, Bangladesh
Fazal Uddin, 80, lies on a bed as he suffers from asthma, in Haragach, Rangpur district
Fazal Uddin, 80, lies on a bed as he suffers from asthma, in Haragach, Rangpur district, Bangladesh July 11, 2013. According to Uddin's family, he became sick as he used to work in a 'bidi' (cigarrette) factory for 8-10 years. According to a 2012 study by US-based NGO, Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids, over 45,000 people in Bangladesh are employed in manufacturing inexpensive cigarettes known as bidis and this number includes “many women and children working in household based establishments where they make low wages and live in poverty.” A 2011 research paper about bidi workers in Bangladesh, published in the journal Tobacco Control, says that working conditions can involve poor ventilation and exposure to tobacco dust, which can cause a range of health problems including respiratory and skin diseases. International attention has been focused on workers’ safety in Bangladesh since the disaster at Rana Plaza, a garment factory complex which collapsed in April, killing 1,132 workers. Picture taken July 11, 2013. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH - Tags: BUSINESS INDUSTRIAL EMPLOYMENT SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 27 OF 35 FOR PACKAGE 'INDUSTRY'S VICTIMS IN BANGLADESH'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'INDUSTRY'S VICTIMS BIRAJ'
BANGLADESH-BUILDING/INSPECTIONS
RTX12357
July 28, 2013
A worker crushes locally grown tobacco with a grinding machine in a small bidi (cigarette) factory at...
HARAGACH, Bangladesh
A worker crushes locally grown tobacco with a grinding machine in a small bidi (cigarette) factory at...
A worker crushes locally grown tobacco with a grinding machine in a small bidi (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district, Bangladesh July 13, 2013. According to a 2012 study by US-based NGO, Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids, over 45,000 people in Bangladesh are employed in manufacturing inexpensive cigarettes known as bidis and this number includes “many women and children working in household based establishments where they make low wages and live in poverty.” A 2011 research paper about bidi workers in Bangladesh, published in the journal Tobacco Control, says that working conditions can involve poor ventilation and exposure to tobacco dust, which can cause a range of health problems including respiratory and skin diseases. International attention has been focused on workers’ safety in Bangladesh since the disaster at Rana Plaza, a garment factory complex which collapsed in April, killing 1,132 workers. Picture taken July 13, 2013. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH - Tags: BUSINESS INDUSTRIAL EMPLOYMENT SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 26 OF 35 FOR PACKAGE 'INDUSTRY'S VICTIMS IN BANGLADESH'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'INDUSTRY'S VICTIMS BIRAJ'
BANGLADESH-BUILDING/INSPECTIONS
RTX12356
July 28, 2013
A worker carries a bucket while he works in a small bidi (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district,...
HARAGACH, Bangladesh
A worker carries a bucket while he works in a small bidi (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district...
A worker carries a bucket while he works in a small bidi (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district, Bangladesh July 13, 2013. According to a 2012 study by US-based NGO, Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids, over 45,000 people in Bangladesh are employed in manufacturing inexpensive cigarettes known as bidis and this number includes “many women and children working in household based establishments where they make low wages and live in poverty.” A 2011 research paper about bidi workers in Bangladesh, published in the journal Tobacco Control, says that working conditions can involve poor ventilation and exposure to tobacco dust, which can cause a range of health problems including respiratory and skin diseases. International attention has been focused on workers’ safety in Bangladesh since the disaster at Rana Plaza, a garment factory complex which collapsed in April, killing 1,132 workers. Picture taken July 13, 2013. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH - Tags: BUSINESS INDUSTRIAL EMPLOYMENT SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 25 OF 35 FOR PACKAGE 'INDUSTRY'S VICTIMS IN BANGLADESH'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'INDUSTRY'S VICTIMS BIRAJ'
BANGLADESH-BUILDING/INSPECTIONS
RTX12355
July 28, 2013
Pari, 6, fills up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco as she works in a small bidi (cigarette)...
HARAGACH, Bangladesh
Pari, 6, fills up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco as she works in a small bidi (cigarette)...
Pari, 6, fills up empty cigarettes manually with locally grown tobacco as she works in a small bidi (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district, Bangladesh July 11, 2013. According to a 2012 study by US-based NGO, Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids, over 45,000 people in Bangladesh are employed in manufacturing inexpensive cigarettes known as bidis and this number includes “many women and children working in household based establishments where they make low wages and live in poverty.” A 2011 research paper about bidi workers in Bangladesh, published in the journal Tobacco Control, says that working conditions can involve poor ventilation and exposure to tobacco dust, which can cause a range of health problems including respiratory and skin diseases. International attention has been focused on workers’ safety in Bangladesh since the disaster at Rana Plaza, a garment factory complex which collapsed in April, killing 1,132 workers. Picture taken July 11, 2013. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH - Tags: BUSINESS INDUSTRIAL EMPLOYMENT SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 23 OF 35 FOR PACKAGE 'INDUSTRY'S VICTIMS IN BANGLADESH'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'INDUSTRY'S VICTIMS BIRAJ'
BANGLADESH-BUILDING/INSPECTIONS
RTX12354
July 28, 2013
A child packs up cigarettes in a small bidi (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district, Bangladesh...
HARAGACH, Bangladesh
A child packs up cigarettes in a small bidi (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district
A child packs up cigarettes in a small bidi (cigarette) factory at Haragach in Rangpur district, Bangladesh July 13, 2013. According to a 2012 study by US-based NGO, Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids, over 45,000 people in Bangladesh are employed in manufacturing inexpensive cigarettes known as bidis and this number includes “many women and children working in household based establishments where they make low wages and live in poverty.” A 2011 research paper about bidi workers in Bangladesh, published in the journal Tobacco Control, says that working conditions can involve poor ventilation and exposure to tobacco dust, which can cause a range of health problems including respiratory and skin diseases. International attention has been focused on workers’ safety in Bangladesh since the disaster at Rana Plaza, a garment factory complex which collapsed in April, killing 1,132 workers. Picture taken July 13, 2013. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH - Tags: BUSINESS INDUSTRIAL EMPLOYMENT SOCIETY TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 24 OF 35 FOR PACKAGE 'INDUSTRY'S VICTIMS IN BANGLADESH'. TO FIND ALL IMAGES SEARCH 'INDUSTRY'S VICTIMS BIRAJ'
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