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Search results for: Unwieldy

BOSNIA
RTXY84D
April 04, 2013
People walk across on a bridge in Mostar in June 1993 (L), and February 23, 2013, in this combination...
Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Combo picture shows people walking across on a bridge in Mostar
People walk across on a bridge in Mostar in June 1993 (L), and February 23, 2013, in this combination picture. Bosnia marks the 21st anniversary of the 1992-95 war on April 6, which finds the Balkan country deeply divided, with power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas. Some 100,000 people died and two million people were forced from their homes during the ethnic cleansing. Slow-motion intervention eventually brought peace, but at the cost of ethnic segregation. The country's southern town of Mostar, where 70,000 people live, has resisted reconciliation, and marks the anniversary without a budget to fund its basic public services. The fighting between Muslims, known as Bosniaks, and the Croats in Mostar was some of the fiercest of the war and left them divided on the eastern and western banks of the River Neretva. REUTERS/Edin Kundalic/Dado Ruvic (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: CONFLICT SOCIETY ANNIVERSARY)
BOSNIA
RTXY848
April 04, 2013
People walk past damaged buildings on the main Marsala Tita street in Mostar in June 1993 (L), and people...
Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Combo picture shows people walking past damaged buildings on the main Marsala Tita street in Mostar,...
People walk past damaged buildings on the main Marsala Tita street in Mostar in June 1993 (L), and people walk on the same street on February 23, 2013, in this combination picture. Bosnia marks the 21st anniversary of the 1992-95 war on April 6, which finds the Balkan country deeply divided, with power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas. Some 100,000 people died and two million people were forced from their homes during the ethnic cleansing. Slow-motion intervention eventually brought peace, but at the cost of ethnic segregation. The country's southern town of Mostar, where 70,000 people live, has resisted reconciliation, and marks the anniversary without a budget to fund its basic public services. The fighting between Muslims, known as Bosniaks, and the Croats in Mostar was some of the fiercest of the war and left them divided on the eastern and western banks of the River Neretva. REUTERS/Edin Kundalic/Dado Ruvic (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: CONFLICT SOCIETY ANNIVERSARY)
BOSNIA
RTXY840
April 04, 2013
The Mehmed Pasina mosque is seen in Mostar in a damaged condition in June 1993 (top), and on February...
Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Combo picture shows the damaged Mehmed Pasina mosque in Mostar, and the same location almost 20 years...
The Mehmed Pasina mosque is seen in Mostar in a damaged condition in June 1993 (top), and on February 23, 2013, in this combination picture. Bosnia marks the 21st anniversary of the 1992-95 war on April 6, which finds the Balkan country deeply divided, with power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas. Some 100,000 people died and two million people were forced from their homes during the ethnic cleansing. Slow-motion intervention eventually brought peace, but at the cost of ethnic segregation. The country's southern town of Mostar, where 70,000 people live, has resisted reconciliation, and marks the anniversary without a budget to fund its basic public services. The fighting between Muslims, known as Bosniaks, and the Croats in Mostar was some of the fiercest of the war and left them divided on the eastern and western banks of the River Neretva. REUTERS/Edin Kundalic/Dado Ruvic (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: RELIGION CONFLICT ANNIVERSARY)
BOSNIA
RTXY83W
April 04, 2013
People prepare to cross over on a bridge in Mostar city in June 1993 (top), with the same location seen...
Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Combo picture shows people preparing to cross over on a bridge in Mostar city, with the same location...
People prepare to cross over on a bridge in Mostar city in June 1993 (top), with the same location seen on February 23, 2013, in this combination picture. Bosnia marks the 21st anniversary of the 1992-95 war on April 6, which finds the Balkan country deeply divided, with power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas. Some 100,000 people died and two million people were forced from their homes during the ethnic cleansing. Slow-motion intervention eventually brought peace, but at the cost of ethnic segregation. The country's southern town of Mostar, where 70,000 people live, has resisted reconciliation, and marks the anniversary without a budget to fund its basic public services. The fighting between Muslims, known as Bosniaks, and the Croats in Mostar was some of the fiercest of the war and left them divided on the eastern and western banks of the River Neretva. REUTERS/Edin Kundalic/Dado Ruvic (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: CONFLICT SOCIETY ANNIVERSARY)
BOSNIA
RTXY838
April 04, 2013
People cross over on a bridge in Mostar city in June 1993 (top), and the same location is seen on February...
Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Combo picture shows people crossing over on a bridge in Mostar city, and the same location again almost...
People cross over on a bridge in Mostar city in June 1993 (top), and the same location is seen on February 23, 2013, in this combination picture. Bosnia marks the 21st anniversary of the 1992-95 war on April 6, which finds the Balkan country deeply divided, with power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas. Some 100,000 people died and two million people were forced from their homes during the ethnic cleansing. Slow-motion intervention eventually brought peace, but at the cost of ethnic segregation. The country's southern town of Mostar, where 70,000 people live, has resisted reconciliation, and marks the anniversary without a budget to fund its basic public services. The fighting between Muslims, known as Bosniaks, and the Croats in Mostar was some of the fiercest of the war and left them divided on the eastern and western banks of the River Neretva. REUTERS/Edin Kundalic/Dado Ruvic (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: CONFLICT SOCIETY ANNIVERSARY)
BOSNIA
RTXY831
April 04, 2013
Damaged buildings are seen in the old part of Mostar city in June 1993 (top), and the same location is...
Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Combo picture shows damaged buildings in the old part of Mostar city and the same location almost 20...
Damaged buildings are seen in the old part of Mostar city in June 1993 (top), and the same location is seen on February 23, 2013, in this combination picture. Bosnia marks the 21st anniversary of the 1992-95 war on April 6, which finds the Balkan country deeply divided, with power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas. Some 100,000 people died and two million people were forced from their homes during the ethnic cleansing. Slow-motion intervention eventually brought peace, but at the cost of ethnic segregation. The country's southern town of Mostar, where 70,000 people live, has resisted reconciliation, and marks the anniversary without a budget to fund its basic public services. The fighting between Muslims, known as Bosniaks, and the Croats in Mostar was some of the fiercest of the war and left them divided on the eastern and western banks of the River Neretva. REUTERS/Edin Kundalic/Dado Ruvic (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: CONFLICT SOCIETY ANNIVERSARY) )
BOSNIA
RTXY82I
April 04, 2013
Destroyed buildings are seen on Santiceva street in Mostar in June 1993, and the same street is seen...
Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Combo picture shows destroyed buildings on Santiceva street in Mostar, and the same street almost 20...
Destroyed buildings are seen on Santiceva street in Mostar in June 1993, and the same street is seen on February 20, 2013, in this combination picture. Bosnia marks the 21st anniversary of the 1992-95 war on April 6, which finds the Balkan country deeply divided, with power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas. Some 100,000 people died and two million people were forced from their homes during the ethnic cleansing. Slow-motion intervention eventually brought peace, but at the cost of ethnic segregation. The country's southern town of Mostar, where 70,000 people live, has resisted reconciliation, and marks the anniversary without a budget to fund its basic public services. The fighting between Muslims, known as Bosniaks, and the Croats in Mostar was some of the fiercest of the war and left them divided on the eastern and western banks of the River Neretva. REUTERS/Edin Kundalic/Dado Ruvic (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: CONFLICT SOCIETY ANNIVERSARY) )
BOSNIA
RTXY822
April 04, 2013
Damaged buildings are seen in the old part of Mostar city in June 1993, and the same location is seen...
Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Combo picture shows damaged buildings in the old part of Mostar city, and the same location almost 20...
Damaged buildings are seen in the old part of Mostar city in June 1993, and the same location is seen on February 23, 2013, in this combination picture. Bosnia marks the 21st anniversary of the 1992-95 war on April 6, which finds the Balkan country deeply divided, with power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas. Some 100,000 people died and two million people were forced from their homes during the ethnic cleansing. Slow-motion intervention eventually brought peace, but at the cost of ethnic segregation. The country's southern town of Mostar, where 70,000 people live, has resisted reconciliation, and marks the anniversary without a budget to fund its basic public services. The fighting between Muslims, known as Bosniaks, and the Croats in Mostar was some of the fiercest of the war and left them divided on the eastern and western banks of the River Neretva. REUTERS/Edin Kundalic/Dado Ruvic (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: ANNIVERSARY SOCIETY)
BOSNIA
RTXY81C
April 04, 2013
Men cross a river using a bridge in Mostar in June 1993 (top), and the same location is seen again on...
Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Combo picture shows men crossing a river using a bridge in Mostar, and the same location almost 20 years...
Men cross a river using a bridge in Mostar in June 1993 (top), and the same location is seen again on February 23, 2013, in this combination picture. Bosnia marks the 21st anniversary of the 1992-95 war on April 6, which finds the Balkan country deeply divided, with power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas. Some 100,000 people died and two million people were forced from their homes during the ethnic cleansing. Slow-motion intervention eventually brought peace, but at the cost of ethnic segregation. The country's southern town of Mostar, where 70,000 people live, has resisted reconciliation, and marks the anniversary without a budget to fund its basic public services. The fighting between Muslims, known as Bosniaks, and the Croats in Mostar was some of the fiercest of the war and left them divided on the eastern and western banks of the River Neretva. REUTERS/Edin Kundalic/Dado Ruvic (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: SOCIETY)
BOSNIA
RTXY80Y
April 04, 2013
A man reads on the steps of a building in the destroyed section of the old city of Mostar in June 1993,...
Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Combo picture shows a man reading on the steps of a building in the destroyed section of the old city...
A man reads on the steps of a building in the destroyed section of the old city of Mostar in June 1993, and the same street is seen on February 23, 2013, in this combination picture. Bosnia marks the 21st anniversary of the 1992-95 war on April 6, which finds the Balkan country deeply divided, with power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas. Some 100,000 people died and two million people were forced from their homes during the ethnic cleansing. Slow-motion intervention eventually brought peace, but at the cost of ethnic segregation. The country's southern town of Mostar, where 70,000 people live, has resisted reconciliation, and marks the anniversary without a budget to fund its basic public services. The fighting between Muslims, known as Bosniaks, and the Croats in Mostar was some of the fiercest of the war and left them divided on the eastern and western banks of the River Neretva. REUTERS/Edin Kundalic/Dado Ruvic (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: ANNIVERSARY POLITICS SOCIETY)
BOSNIA
RTXY803
April 04, 2013
A damaged building is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of...
Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina
A damaged building is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of...
A damaged building is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of the western and eastern parts of the city, in Mostar, March 14, 2013. Bosnia marks the 21st anniversary of the 1992-95 war on April 6, which finds the Balkan country deeply divided, with power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas. Some 100,000 people died and two million people were forced from their homes during the ethnic cleansing. Slow-motion intervention eventually brought peace, but at the cost of ethnic segregation. The country's southern town of Mostar, where 70,000 people live, has resisted reconciliation, and marks the anniversary without a budget to fund its basic public services. The fighting between Muslims, known as Bosniaks, and the Croats in the ethnically divided city of Mostar was some of the fiercest of the war and left them divided on the eastern and western banks of the River Neretva. Picture taken March 14, 2013. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: ANNIVERSARY CONFLICT SOCIETY)
BOSNIA
RTXY7ZZ
April 04, 2013
A damaged building is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of...
Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina
A damaged building is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of...
A damaged building is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of the western and eastern parts of the city, in Mostar, March 14, 2013. Bosnia marks the 21st anniversary of the 1992-95 war on April 6, which finds the Balkan country deeply divided, with power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas. Some 100,000 people died and two million people were forced from their homes during the ethnic cleansing. Slow-motion intervention eventually brought peace, but at the cost of ethnic segregation. The country's southern town of Mostar, where 70,000 people live, has resisted reconciliation, and marks the anniversary without a budget to fund its basic public services. The fighting between Muslims, known as Bosniaks, and the Croats in the ethnically divided city of Mostar was some of the fiercest of the war and left them divided on the eastern and western banks of the River Neretva. Picture taken March 14, 2013. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: ANNIVERSARY CONFLICT SOCIETY)
BOSNIA
RTXY7ZT
April 04, 2013
A damaged building is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of...
Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina
A damaged building is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of...
A damaged building is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of the western and eastern parts of the city, in Mostar, March 14, 2013. Bosnia marks the 21st anniversary of the 1992-95 war on April 6, which finds the Balkan country deeply divided, with power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas. Some 100,000 people died and two million people were forced from their homes during the ethnic cleansing. Slow-motion intervention eventually brought peace, but at the cost of ethnic segregation. The country's southern town of Mostar, where 70,000 people live, has resisted reconciliation, and marks the anniversary without a budget to fund its basic public services. The fighting between Muslims, known as Bosniaks, and the Croats in the ethnically divided city of Mostar was some of the fiercest of the war and left them divided on the eastern and western banks of the River Neretva. Picture taken March 14, 2013. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: ANNIVERSARY CONFLICT SOCIETY)
BOSNIA
RTXY7ZN
April 04, 2013
A damaged building is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of...
Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina
A damaged building is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of...
A damaged building is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of the western and eastern parts of the city, in Mostar, March 14, 2013. Bosnia marks the 21st anniversary of the 1992-95 war on April 6, which finds the Balkan country deeply divided, with power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas. Some 100,000 people died and two million people were forced from their homes during the ethnic cleansing. Slow-motion intervention eventually brought peace, but at the cost of ethnic segregation. The country's southern town of Mostar, where 70,000 people live, has resisted reconciliation, and marks the anniversary without a budget to fund its basic public services. The fighting between Muslims, known as Bosniaks, and the Croats in the ethnically divided city of Mostar was some of the fiercest of the war and left them divided on the eastern and western banks of the River Neretva. Picture taken March 14, 2013. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: ANNIVERSARY CONFLICT SOCIETY)
BOSNIA
RTXY7ZH
April 04, 2013
A damaged building is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of...
Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina
A damaged building is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of...
A damaged building is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of the western and eastern parts of the city, in Mostar, March 14, 2013. Bosnia marks the 21st anniversary of the 1992-95 war on April 6, which finds the Balkan country deeply divided, with power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas. Some 100,000 people died and two million people were forced from their homes during the ethnic cleansing. Slow-motion intervention eventually brought peace, but at the cost of ethnic segregation. The country's southern town of Mostar, where 70,000 people live, has resisted reconciliation, and marks the anniversary without a budget to fund its basic public services. The fighting between Muslims, known as Bosniaks, and the Croats in the ethnically divided city of Mostar was some of the fiercest of the war and left them divided on the eastern and western banks of the River Neretva. Picture taken March 14, 2013. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: ANNIVERSARY CONFLICT SOCIETY)
BOSNIA
RTXY7ZF
April 04, 2013
Birds fly above a damaged building along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation...
Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Birds fly above a damaged building along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation...
Birds fly above a damaged building along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of the western and eastern parts of the city, in Mostar, March 14, 2013. Bosnia marks the 21st anniversary of the 1992-95 war on April 6, which finds the Balkan country deeply divided, with power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas. Some 100,000 people died and two million people were forced from their homes during the ethnic cleansing. Slow-motion intervention eventually brought peace, but at the cost of ethnic segregation. The country's southern town of Mostar, where 70,000 people live, has resisted reconciliation, and marks the anniversary without a budget to fund its basic public services. The fighting between Muslims, known as Bosniaks, and the Croats in the ethnically divided city of Mostar was some of the fiercest of the war and left them divided on the eastern and western banks of the River Neretva. Picture taken March 14, 2013. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: ANNIVERSARY CONFLICT SOCIETY)
BOSNIA
RTXY7Z9
April 04, 2013
A damaged building is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of...
Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina
A damaged building is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of...
A damaged building is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of the western and eastern parts of the city, in Mostar, March 14, 2013. Bosnia marks the 21st anniversary of the 1992-95 war on April 6, which finds the Balkan country deeply divided, with power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas. Some 100,000 people died and two million people were forced from their homes during the ethnic cleansing. Slow-motion intervention eventually brought peace, but at the cost of ethnic segregation. The country's southern town of Mostar, where 70,000 people live, has resisted reconciliation, and marks the anniversary without a budget to fund its basic public services. The fighting between Muslims, known as Bosniaks, and the Croats in the ethnically divided city of Mostar was some of the fiercest of the war and left them divided on the eastern and western banks of the River Neretva. Picture taken March 14, 2013. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: ANNIVERSARY CONFLICT SOCIETY)
BOSNIA
RTXY7Z4
April 04, 2013
A damaged building (R) is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation...
Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina
A damaged building is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of...
A damaged building (R) is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of the western and eastern parts of the city, in Mostar, March 14, 2013. Bosnia marks the 21st anniversary of the 1992-95 war on April 6, which finds the Balkan country deeply divided, with power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas. Some 100,000 people died and two million people were forced from their homes during the ethnic cleansing. Slow-motion intervention eventually brought peace, but at the cost of ethnic segregation. The country's southern town of Mostar, where 70,000 people live, has resisted reconciliation, and marks the anniversary without a budget to fund its basic public services. The fighting between Muslims, known as Bosniaks, and the Croats in the ethnically divided city of Mostar was some of the fiercest of the war and left them divided on the eastern and western banks of the River Neretva. Picture taken March 14, 2013. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: ANNIVERSARY CONFLICT SOCIETY)
BOSNIA
RTXY7Z3
April 04, 2013
A damaged building (R) is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation...
Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina
A damaged building is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of...
A damaged building (R) is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of the western and eastern parts of the city, in Mostar, March 14, 2013. Bosnia marks the 21st anniversary of the 1992-95 war on April 6, which finds the Balkan country deeply divided, with power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas. Some 100,000 people died and two million people were forced from their homes during the ethnic cleansing. Slow-motion intervention eventually brought peace, but at the cost of ethnic segregation. The country's southern town of Mostar, where 70,000 people live, has resisted reconciliation, and marks the anniversary without a budget to fund its basic public services. The fighting between Muslims, known as Bosniaks, and the Croats in the ethnically divided city of Mostar was some of the fiercest of the war and left them divided on the eastern and western banks of the River Neretva. Picture taken March 14, 2013. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: ANNIVERSARY CONFLICT SOCIETY)
BOSNIA
RTXY7YY
April 04, 2013
A damaged building (R) is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation...
Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina
A damaged building is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of...
A damaged building (R) is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of the western and eastern parts of city in Mostar, March 14, 2013. Bosnia marks the 21st anniversary of the 1992-95 war on April 6, which finds the Balkan country deeply divided, with power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas. Some 100,000 people died and two million people were forced from their homes during the ethnic cleansing. Slow-motion intervention eventually brought peace, but at the cost of ethnic segregation. The country's southern town of Mostar, where 70,000 people live, has resisted reconciliation, and marks the anniversary without a budget to fund its basic public services. The fighting between Muslims, known as Bosniaks, and the Croats in the ethnically divided city of Mostar was some of the fiercest of the war and left them divided on the eastern and western banks of the River Neretva. Picture taken March 14, 2013. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: ANNIVERSARY CONFLICT SOCIETY)
BOSNIA
RTXY7YW
April 04, 2013
A damaged building (R) is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation...
Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina
A damaged building is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of...
A damaged building (R) is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of the western and eastern parts of city in Mostar, March 14, 2013. Bosnia marks the 21st anniversary of the 1992-95 war on April 6, which finds the Balkan country deeply divided, with power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas. Some 100,000 people died and two million people were forced from their homes during the ethnic cleansing. Slow-motion intervention eventually brought peace, but at the cost of ethnic segregation. The country's southern town of Mostar, where 70,000 people live, has resisted reconciliation, and marks the anniversary without a budget to fund its basic public services. The fighting between Muslims, known as Bosniaks, and the Croats in the ethnically divided city of Mostar was some of the fiercest of the war and left them divided on the eastern and western banks of the River Neretva. Picture taken March 14, 2013. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: ANNIVERSARY CONFLICT SOCIETY)
BOSNIA
RTXY7YL
April 04, 2013
A damaged building (L) is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation...
Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina
A damaged building is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of...
A damaged building (L) is seen along boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of the western and eastern parts of city in Mostar, March 14, 2013. Bosnia marks the 21st anniversary of the 1992-95 war on April 6, which finds the Balkan country deeply divided, with power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas. Some 100,000 people died and two million people were forced from their homes during the ethnic cleansing. Slow-motion intervention eventually brought peace, but at the cost of ethnic segregation. The country's southern town of Mostar, where 70,000 people live, has resisted reconciliation, and marks the anniversary without a budget to fund its basic public services. The fighting between Muslims, known as Bosniaks, and the Croats in the ethnically divided city of Mostar was some of the fiercest of the war and left them divided on the eastern and western banks of the River Neretva. Picture taken March 14, 2013. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: ANNIVERSARY CONFLICT SOCIETY)
BOSNIA
RTXY7YK
April 04, 2013
Half-destroyed buildings are seen on boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation...
Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Half-destroyed buildings are seen on boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation...
Half-destroyed buildings are seen on boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of the western and eastern parts of city in Mostar, March 14, 2013. Bosnia marks the 21st anniversary of the 1992-95 war on April 6, which finds the Balkan country deeply divided, with power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas. Some 100,000 people died and two million people were forced from their homes during the ethnic cleansing. Slow-motion intervention eventually brought peace, but at the cost of ethnic segregation. The country's southern town of Mostar, where 70,000 people live, has resisted reconciliation, and marks the anniversary without a budget to fund its basic public services. The fighting between Muslims, known as Bosniaks, and the Croats in the ethnically divided city of Mostar was some of the fiercest of the war and left them divided on the eastern and western banks of the River Neretva. Picture taken March 14, 2013. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: ANNIVERSARY CONFLICT SOCIETY)
BOSNIA
RTXY7YF
April 04, 2013
Half-destroyed buildings are seen on boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation...
Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Half-destroyed buildings are seen on boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation...
Half-destroyed buildings are seen on boulevard Nacionalne Revolucije, which is the line of demarcation of the western and eastern parts of city in Mostar, March 14, 2013. Bosnia marks the 21st anniversary of the 1992-95 war on April 6, which finds the Balkan country deeply divided, with power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas. Some 100,000 people died and two million people were forced from their homes during the ethnic cleansing. Slow-motion intervention eventually brought peace, but at the cost of ethnic segregation. The country's southern town of Mostar, where 70,000 people live, has resisted reconciliation, and marks the anniversary without a budget to fund its basic public services. The fighting between Muslims, known as Bosniaks, and the Croats in the ethnically divided city of Mostar was some of the fiercest of the war and left them divided on the eastern and western banks of the River Neretva. Picture taken March 14, 2013. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: ANNIVERSARY CONFLICT)
USA-HEALTHCARE/COURT
RTR34ATH
June 28, 2012
U.S. House Speaker John Boehner (R-OH) (C) arrives at a news conference on President Barack Obama's signature...
Washington, UNITED STATES
Speaker John Boehner arrives for a news conference in Washington
U.S. House Speaker John Boehner (R-OH) (C) arrives at a news conference on President Barack Obama's signature healthcare law on Capitol Hill in Washington June 28, 2012. The U.S. Supreme Court upheld President Barack Obama's healthcare law on Thursday in an election-year triumph for him and fellow Democrats and a stinging setback for Republican opponents of the most sweeping overhaul of the unwieldy U.S. healthcare system in about a half century. REUTERS/Yuri Gripas (UNITED STATES - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH)
USA-HEALTHCARE/COURT
RTR34AT6
June 28, 2012
U.S. House Speaker John Boehner (R-OH) pauses at a news conference on President Barack Obama's signature...
Washington, UNITED STATES
Speaker John Boehner pauses at a news conference in Washington
U.S. House Speaker John Boehner (R-OH) pauses at a news conference on President Barack Obama's signature healthcare law on Capitol Hill in Washington June 28, 2012. The U.S. Supreme Court upheld President Barack Obama's healthcare law on Thursday in an election-year triumph for him and fellow Democrats and a stinging setback for Republican opponents of the most sweeping overhaul of the unwieldy U.S. healthcare system in about a half century. REUTERS/Yuri Gripas (UNITED STATES - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH)
USA-HEALTHCARE/COURT
RTR34AT4
June 28, 2012
U.S. House Speaker John Boehner (R-OH) gestures at a news conference on President Barack Obama's signature...
Washington, UNITED STATES
Speaker John Boehner gestures during a news conference in Washington
U.S. House Speaker John Boehner (R-OH) gestures at a news conference on President Barack Obama's signature healthcare law on Capitol Hill in Washington June 28, 2012. The U.S. Supreme Court upheld President Barack Obama's healthcare law on Thursday in an election-year triumph for him and fellow Democrats and a stinging setback for Republican opponents of the most sweeping overhaul of the unwieldy U.S. healthcare system in about a half century. REUTERS/Yuri Gripas (UNITED STATES - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH)
USA-HEALTHCARE/COURT
RTR34AT2
June 28, 2012
U.S. House Speaker John Boehner (R-OH) gestures at a news conference on President Barack Obama's signature...
Washington, UNITED STATES
Speaker John Boehner gestures during a news conference in Washington
U.S. House Speaker John Boehner (R-OH) gestures at a news conference on President Barack Obama's signature healthcare law on Capitol Hill in Washington June 28, 2012. The U.S. Supreme Court upheld President Barack Obama's healthcare law on Thursday in an election-year triumph for him and fellow Democrats and a stinging setback for Republican opponents of the most sweeping overhaul of the unwieldy U.S. healthcare system in about a half century. REUTERS/Yuri Gripas (UNITED STATES - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH)
USA-HEALTHCARE/COURT
RTR34AT0
June 28, 2012
U.S. House Speaker John Boehner (R-OH) pauses at a news conference on President Barack Obama's signature...
Washington, UNITED STATES
Speaker John Boehner speaks during a news conference in Washington
U.S. House Speaker John Boehner (R-OH) pauses at a news conference on President Barack Obama's signature healthcare law on Capitol Hill in Washington June 28, 2012. The U.S. Supreme Court upheld President Barack Obama's healthcare law on Thursday in an election-year triumph for him and fellow Democrats and a stinging setback for Republican opponents of the most sweeping overhaul of the unwieldy U.S. healthcare system in about a half century.REUTERS/Yuri Gripas (UNITED STATES - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH)
USA-HEALTHCARE/COURT
RTR34ASR
June 28, 2012
U.S. House Speaker John Boehner (R-OH) gestures at a news conference on President Barack Obama's signature...
Washington, UNITED STATES
Speaker John Boehner gestures during a news conference in Washington
U.S. House Speaker John Boehner (R-OH) gestures at a news conference on President Barack Obama's signature healthcare law on Capitol Hill in Washington June 28, 2012. The U.S. Supreme Court upheld President Barack Obama's healthcare law on Thursday in an election-year triumph for him and fellow Democrats and a stinging setback for Republican opponents of the most sweeping overhaul of the unwieldy U.S. healthcare system in about a half century.REUTERS/Yuri Gripas (UNITED STATES - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH)
USA-HEALTHCARE/COURT
RTR34AP9
June 28, 2012
Religious leaders lay on the ground and pray over a bible and a copy of the verdict on President Barack...
Washington, UNITED STATES
Religious leaders pray over a copy of the verdict on Obama's healthcare overhaul law in Washington
Religious leaders lay on the ground and pray over a bible and a copy of the verdict on President Barack Obama's signature healthcare overhaul law outside the Supreme Court in Washington June 28, 2012. The U.S. Supreme Court upheld President Barack Obama's healthcare law on Thursday in an election-year triumph for him and fellow Democrats and a stinging setback for Republican opponents of the most sweeping overhaul of the unwieldy U.S. healthcare system in about a half century. REUTERS/Jason Reed (UNITED STATES - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH RELIGION)
USA-HEALTHCARE/COURT
RTR34AOJ
June 28, 2012
A religious leader lays on the ground and prays over a copy of the verdict on President Barack Obama's...
Washington, UNITED STATES
A religious leader prays over a copy of the verdict on Obama's signature healthcare overhaul law in Washington...
A religious leader lays on the ground and prays over a copy of the verdict on President Barack Obama's signature healthcare overhaul law outside the Supreme Court in Washington June 28, 2012. The U.S. Supreme Court upheld President Barack Obama's healthcare law on Thursday in an election-year triumph for him and fellow Democrats and a stinging setback for Republican opponents of the most sweeping overhaul of the unwieldy U.S. healthcare system in about a half century. REUTERS/Jason Reed (UNITED STATES - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH RELIGION)
USA-HEALTHCARE/COURT
RTR34AOF
June 28, 2012
Religious leaders lay on the ground and pray over a bible and a copy of the verdict on President Barack...
Washington, UNITED STATES
Religious leaders lay on the ground and pray over a copy of the verdict on Obama's healthcare overhaul...
Religious leaders lay on the ground and pray over a bible and a copy of the verdict on President Barack Obama's signature healthcare overhaul law outside the Supreme Court in Washington June 28, 2012. The U.S. Supreme Court upheld President Barack Obama's healthcare law on Thursday in an election-year triumph for him and fellow Democrats and a stinging setback for Republican opponents of the most sweeping overhaul of the unwieldy U.S. healthcare system in about a half century. REUTERS/Jason Reed (UNITED STATES - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH RELIGION)
USA-HEALTHCARE/COURT
RTR34AOC
June 28, 2012
U.S. Congresswoman Michele Bachmann (R-MN) (C) walks past a Jesus statue in between interviews with the...
Washington, UNITED STATES
U.S. Congresswoman Michele Bachmann walks past a Jesus statue in between interviews in Washington
U.S. Congresswoman Michele Bachmann (R-MN) (C) walks past a Jesus statue in between interviews with the press outside the Supreme Court in Washington June 28, 2012. The U.S. Supreme Court upheld President Barack Obama's healthcare law on Thursday in an election-year triumph for him and fellow Democrats and a stinging setback for Republican opponents of the most sweeping overhaul of the unwieldy U.S. healthcare system in about a half century. REUTERS/Jason Reed (UNITED STATES - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH RELIGION)
USA-HEALTHCARE/COURT
RTR34ANR
June 28, 2012
Religious leaders lay on the ground and pray over a bible and a copy of the verdict on President Barack...
Washington, UNITED STATES
Religious leaders lay on the ground and pray over a copy of the verdict on Obama's healthcare overhaul...
Religious leaders lay on the ground and pray over a bible and a copy of the verdict on President Barack Obama's signature healthcare overhaul law outside the Supreme Court in Washington June 28, 2012. The U.S. Supreme Court upheld President Barack Obama's healthcare law on Thursday in an election-year triumph for him and fellow Democrats and a stinging setback for Republican opponents of the most sweeping overhaul of the unwieldy U.S. healthcare system in about a half century. REUTERS/Jason Reed (UNITED STATES - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH RELIGION TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)
USA-HEALTHCARE/COURT
RTR34ANO
June 28, 2012
A policeman asks a man in hospital wear and a Barack Obama mask to move off the steps outside the Supreme...
Washington, UNITED STATES
A policeman asks a man in hospital wear and a Barack Obama mask to step off the steps in Washington
A policeman asks a man in hospital wear and a Barack Obama mask to move off the steps outside the Supreme Court in Washington June 28, 2012. The U.S. Supreme Court upheld President Barack Obama's healthcare law on Thursday in an election-year triumph for him and fellow Democrats and a stinging setback for Republican opponents of the most sweeping overhaul of the unwieldy U.S. healthcare system in about a half century. REUTERS/Jason Reed (UNITED STATES - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH CIVIL UNREST)
USA-HEALTHCARE/COURT
RTR34ANK
June 28, 2012
U.S. Congresswoman Michele Bachmann (R-MN) speaks to the press outside the Supreme Court in Washington...
Washington, UNITED STATES
U.S. Congresswoman Bachmann speaks to the press outside the Supreme Court in Washington
U.S. Congresswoman Michele Bachmann (R-MN) speaks to the press outside the Supreme Court in Washington June 28, 2012. The U.S. Supreme Court upheld President Barack Obama's healthcare law on Thursday in an election-year triumph for him and fellow Democrats and a stinging setback for Republican opponents of the most sweeping overhaul of the unwieldy U.S. healthcare system in about a half century. REUTERS/Jason Reed (UNITED STATES - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH)
CLINTON/
RTR34AMP
June 28, 2012
U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton delivers a brief statement on the Supreme Court's ruling on healthcare...
St. Petersburg, Russia
U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton delivers a brief statement on the Supreme Court's ruling on healthcare...
U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton delivers a brief statement on the Supreme Court's ruling on healthcare after arriving in St. Petersburg June 28, 2012. The U.S. Supreme Court upheld President Barack Obama's healthcare law on Thursday in an election-year triumph for him and fellow Democrats and a stinging setback for Republican opponents of the most sweeping overhaul of the unwieldy U.S. healthcare system in about a half century. In a 5-4 ruling based on the power of Congress to impose taxes, the court preserved the law's "individual mandate" requiring that most Americans obtain health insurance by 2014 or pay a tax. REUTERS/Haraz N. Ghanbari/Pool (RUSSIA - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH HEADSHOT)
CLINTON/
RTR34AML
June 28, 2012
U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton delivers a brief statement on the Supreme Court's ruling on healthcare...
St. Petersburg, Russia
U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton delivers a brief statement on the Supreme Court's ruling on healthcare...
U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton delivers a brief statement on the Supreme Court's ruling on healthcare after arriving in St. Petersburg June 28, 2012. The U.S. Supreme Court upheld President Barack Obama's healthcare law on Thursday in an election-year triumph for him and fellow Democrats and a stinging setback for Republican opponents of the most sweeping overhaul of the unwieldy U.S. healthcare system in about a half century. In a 5-4 ruling based on the power of Congress to impose taxes, the court preserved the law's "individual mandate" requiring that most Americans obtain health insurance by 2014 or pay a tax. REUTERS/Haraz N. Ghanbari/Pool (RUSSIA - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH)
CLINTON/
RTR34ALM
June 28, 2012
U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton delivers a brief statement on the Supreme Court's ruling on healthcare...
St. Petersburg, Russia
U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton delivers a brief statement on the Supreme Court's ruling on healthcare...
U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton delivers a brief statement on the Supreme Court's ruling on healthcare after arriving in St. Petersburg June 28, 2012. The U.S. Supreme Court upheld President Barack Obama's healthcare law on Thursday in an election-year triumph for him and fellow Democrats and a stinging setback for Republican opponents of the most sweeping overhaul of the unwieldy U.S. healthcare system in about a half century. In a 5-4 ruling based on the power of Congress to impose taxes, the court preserved the law's "individual mandate" requiring that most Americans obtain health insurance by 2014 or pay a tax. REUTERS/Haraz N. Ghanbari/Pool (RUSSIA - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH)
BOSNIA-WAR/
RTR30ESS
April 06, 2012
A sign "for sale" is placed onto a war damaged house in an abandoned village by the main road near the...
Derventa, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Sign placed onto war damaged house in an abandoned village by the main road near the town of Derventa...
A sign "for sale" is placed onto a war damaged house in an abandoned village by the main road near the town of Derventa March 27, 2007. Bosnia on Friday remembered when war broke out 20 years ago and the West dithered in the face of the worst atrocities in Europe since World War Two. The anniversary finds the Balkan country deeply divided, power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas, and languishing behind its ex-Yugoslav neighbours on the long road to the European Union. Picture taken March 27, 2007. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: ANNIVERSARY CONFLICT)
BOSNIA-WAR/
RTR30ESQ
April 06, 2012
A war damaged house is seen in an abandoned village by the main road near the town of Derventa March...
Derventa, Bosnia and Herzegovina
War damaged house is seen in an abandoned village by the main road near the town of Derventa
A war damaged house is seen in an abandoned village by the main road near the town of Derventa March 27, 2007. Bosnia on Friday remembered when war broke out 20 years ago and the West dithered in the face of the worst atrocities in Europe since World War Two. The anniversary finds the Balkan country deeply divided, power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas, and languishing behind its ex-Yugoslav neighbours on the long road to the European Union. Picture taken March 27, 2007. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: CONFLICT ANNIVERSARY)
BOSNIA-WAR/
RTR30ESI
April 06, 2012
A war damaged house is seen in an abandoned village by the main road near the town of Derventa March...
Derventa, Bosnia and Herzegovina
War damaged house is seen in an abandoned village by the main road near the town of Derventa
A war damaged house is seen in an abandoned village by the main road near the town of Derventa March 27, 2007. A war damaged house is seen in an abandoned village by the main road near the town of Derventa March 27, 2007. Bosnia on Friday remembered when war broke out 20 years ago and the West dithered in the face of the worst atrocities in Europe since World War Two. The anniversary finds the Balkan country deeply divided, power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas, and languishing behind its ex-Yugoslav neighbours on the long road to the European Union. Picture taken March 27, 2007. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: CONFLICT ANNIVERSARY)
BOSNIA-WAR/
RTR30ESC
April 06, 2012
A war damaged house is seen in an abandoned village by the main road near the town of Derventa March...
Derventa, Bosnia and Herzegovina
War damaged house is seen in an abandoned village by the main road near the town of Derventa
A war damaged house is seen in an abandoned village by the main road near the town of Derventa March 27, 2007. Bosnia on Friday remembered when war broke out 20 years ago and the West dithered in the face of the worst atrocities in Europe since World War Two. The anniversary finds the Balkan country deeply divided, power shared uneasily between Serbs, Croats and Muslims in an unwieldy state ruled by ethnic quotas, and languishing behind its ex-Yugoslav neighbours on the long road to the European Union. Picture taken March 27, 2007. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj (BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA - Tags: CONFLICT ANNIVERSARY)
CONGO DEMOCRATIC
RTR1IURC
October 31, 2006
A Congolese man lifts a bucket filled with mud as he searches for gold nuggets in a pit at Pkata gold...
PKATA, Congo, Democratic Republic of the
A Congolese man lifts a bucket filled with mud as he searches for gold nuggets in a pit at Pkata gold...
A Congolese man lifts a bucket filled with mud as he searches for gold nuggets in a pit at Pkata gold mine, near Bunia in eastern Democratic Republic of Congo, October 30, 2006. Picture taken October 30, 2006. REUTERS/James Akena (DEMOCRATIC REPUBLIC OF CONGO)
INDIA
RTR1BH7U
November 22, 2005
Indian farmers carry ripe paddy from the fields near the eastern Indian city of Kolkata November 22,...
Kolkata, India
Indian farmers carry ripe paddy from the fields near Kolkata
Indian farmers carry ripe paddy from the fields near the eastern Indian city of Kolkata November 22, 2005. REUTERS/Parth Sanyal
RITA NEW ORLEANS
RTRPD2B
September 24, 2005
Katie Guillot, 13, carries her luggage as she makes her way out of Crown Pointe, Louisiana, September...
Crown Pointe, UNITED STATES
Girl carries luggage as she makes her way out of Crown Pointe in Louisiana
Katie Guillot, 13, carries her luggage as she makes her way out of Crown Pointe, Louisiana, September 25, 2005. Winds resulting from Hurricane Rita have caused areas like Crown Pointe south of New Orleans to flood. Pictures of the Year 2005 REUTERS/Jessica Rinaldi
CUBA BOAT
RTRDSY4
June 08, 2005
A young Cuban girl and relative of Rafael Diaz stands in the kitchen of Rafael's mother in Havana, June...
Havana, Cuba
A young Cuban girl and relative of Rafael Diaz stands in the kitchen of Rafael's mother in Havana.
A young Cuban girl and relative of Rafael Diaz stands in the kitchen of Rafael's mother in Havana, June 8, 2005. Rafael Diaz along with another 12 Cubans, including six children, sailed across the Florida Straits in a 1949 Mercury taxicab converted into an unwieldy vessel but were intercepted by the U.S. Coast Guard on Tuesday about 20 miles (32 km) off Key West. A U.S. Coast Guard official said Cubans were setting out in unseaworthy vessels that could easily capsize but in Rafael Diaz' impoverished Havana neighborhood, residents have no doubt the risks are worth taken. REUTERS/Claudia Daut CD/JJ
CUBA BOAT
RTRDSVO
June 08, 2005
Efigenia Bello Gonzalez sits with friends and family members while waiting for news on her daughter Jerani,...
Havana, Cuba
Efigenia Bello Gonzalez sits with friends and family members while waiting for news on her daughter ......
Efigenia Bello Gonzalez sits with friends and family members while waiting for news on her daughter Jerani, in Havana. Efigenia Bello Gonzalez (C) sits with friends and family members while waiting for news on her daughter Jerani, in Havana June 8, 2005. Jerani, her husband Jose Luis and their two little daughters, aged 3 and 4, set sail along with other Cubans for the United States in a vintage blue Mercury 1949 taxicab converted into an unwieldy vessel. The makeshift boat, with a prow jutting out of the front and a taxi sign on the roof, was intercepted on Tuesday by the U.S. Coast Guard about 20 miles off Key West on the southern tip of Florida. REUTERS/Claudia Daut
CUBA BOAT
RTRDSTH
June 08, 2005
Efigenia Bello Gonzalez (L) and Francisca Josefina Rey Serbelo hold pictures of their loved ones in Havana...
Havana, Cuba
Efigenia Bello Gonzalez and Francisca Josefina Rey Serbelo hold pictures of their loved ones in Havana....
Efigenia Bello Gonzalez (L) and Francisca Josefina Rey Serbelo hold pictures of their loved ones in Havana June 8, 2005. A group of Cubans including Efigenia's daughter, her family and Francisca's son and his family set sail along with other Cubans for the United States in a vintage blue Mercury 1949 taxicab converted into an unwieldy vessel. The makeshift boat, with a prow jutting out of the front and a taxi sign on the roof, was intercepted on Tuesday by the U.S. Coast Guard about 20 miles off Key West on the southern tip of Florida. REUTERS/Claudia Daut CD/JJ
CUBA BOAT
RTRDSTB
June 08, 2005
Mother of Cuban who tried to reach the US in taxicab converted into vessel holds photo of her grandsons...
Havana, Cuba
Mother of Cuban who tried to reach the US in taxicab converted into vessel holds photo of her ...
Mother of Cuban who tried to reach the US in taxicab converted into vessel holds photo of her grandsons in Havana. Francisca Josefina Rey Serbelo holds a picture of her two grandsons in Havana June 8, 2005. Francisca's son Rafael Diaz, his wife and their two sons set sail along with other Cubans for the U.S. in a vintage blue Mercury 1949 taxicab converted into an unwieldy vessel. The makeshift boat, with a prow jutting out of the front and a taxi sign on the roof, was intercepted on Tuesday by the U.S. Coast Guard about 20 miles off Key West on the southern tip of Florida. REUTERS/Claudia Daut
CUBA BOAT
RTRDSRR
June 08, 2005
Efigenia Bello Gonzalez (R) cries in Havana, June 8, 2005, as she begs U.S. authorities not to send her...
Havana, Cuba
Efigenia Bello Gonzalez cries in Havana as she begs U.S. authorities not to send her daughter back to...
Efigenia Bello Gonzalez (R) cries in Havana, June 8, 2005, as she begs U.S. authorities not to send her daughter Jerani back to Cuba as her neighbour looks on. Jerani, her husband Jose Luis and their two daughters, aged 3 and 4, set sail along with other Cubans for the United States in a vintage blue Mercury 1949 taxicab converted into an unwieldy vessel. The makeshift boat, with a prow jutting out of the front and a taxi sign on the roof, was intercepted on June 7, 2005, by the U.S. Coast Guard about 20 miles (32 km) off Key West on the southern tip of Florida. REUTERS/Claudia Daut CD/DL
QUAKE INDONESIA
RTRJS64
January 06, 2005
Indonesian soldiers unload aid supplies at a military camp in the tsunami-hit city of Banda Aceh on the...
Indonesia
Indonesian soldiers unload aid supplies at a military camp in the tsunami-hit city of Banda Aceh.
Indonesian soldiers unload aid supplies at a military camp in the tsunami-hit city of Banda Aceh on the Indonesian island of Sumatra January 6, 2005. The United Nations wants major donors to allocate nearly $1 billion of promised monies for spending on basic needs for victims of the Indian Ocean tsunami over the next six months. REUTERS/Romeo Ranoco CN
QUAKE INDONESIA
RTRJKH8
January 03, 2005
Tsunami refugees receive supplies distributed by USS Abraham Lincoln carrier strike group in Krueng Raya,...
Kouati Sounam, Indonesia
Tsunami refugees receive supplies distributed by USS Abraham Lincoln carrier strike group in ...
Tsunami refugees receive supplies distributed by USS Abraham Lincoln carrier strike group in Krueng Raya, northeast of Banda Aceh, Indonesia. Tsunami refugees receive supplies distributed by the USS Abraham Lincoln Carrier Strike Group in Krueng Raya, some 15 miles northeast of Banda Aceh, Indonesia January 3, 2005. REUTERS/Yuriko Nakao
PHILIPPINES ARROYO
RTR7F81
July 26, 2004
Philippine President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo gestures during her state of the nation address in Manila...
Manila, Philippines
Philippine President Arroyo gestures during her state of the nation address in Manila.
Philippine President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo gestures during her state of the nation address in Manila July 26, 2004. Arroyo pledged on Monday to cut the country's unwieldy bureaucracy and devote her new term to raising millions out of poverty, but gave few policy details. REUTERS/Cheryl Ravelo CR/CP
PHILIPPINES
RTR7F7O
July 26, 2004
Philippine President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo (L) greets legislators after her state of the nation address...
Manila, Philippines
Philippine President Arroyo greets legislators after her state of the nation address in Manila.
Philippine President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo (L) greets legislators after her state of the nation address in Manila July 26, 2004. Arroyo pledged on Monday to cut the country's unwieldy bureaucracy and devote her new term to raising millions out of poverty, but gave few policy details. REUTERS/Cheryl Ravelo CR
PHILIPPINES
RTR7F7H
July 26, 2004
Philippine President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo gestures during her state of the nation address in Manila...
Manila, Philippines
Philippine President Arroyo gestures during her state of the nation address in Manila.
Philippine President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo gestures during her state of the nation address in Manila July 26, 2004. Arroyo pledged on Monday to cut the country's unwieldy bureaucracy and devote her new term to raising millions out of poverty, but gave few policy details. REUTERS/Cheryl Ravelo CR/CP
PHILIPPINES
RTR7F7A
July 26, 2004
Philippine President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo receives a standing ovation during her state of the nation...
Manila, Philippines
Philippine President Arroyo receives a standing ovation during her state of the nation address.
Philippine President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo receives a standing ovation during her state of the nation address in Manila July 26, 2004. Arroyo pledged on Monday to cut the country's unwieldy bureaucracy and devote her new term to raising millions out of poverty, but gave few policy details. REUTERS/Cheryl Ravelo CR/CP
PHILIPPINES
RTR7F75
July 26, 2004
Philippine legislators listen during the state of the nation address of President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo...
Manila, Philippines
Philippine legislators listen during the state of the nation address in Manila.
Philippine legislators listen during the state of the nation address of President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo in Manila July 26, 2004. Arroyo pledged on Monday to cut the country's unwieldy bureaucracy and devote her new term to raising millions out of poverty, but gave few policy details. REUTERS/Cheryl Ravelo CR/CP
PHILIPPINES
RTR7F6Z
July 26, 2004
Philippine legislators listen during the state of the nation address of President Gloria Macapagal Arroyoin...
Manila, Philippines
Philippine legislators listen during the state of the nation address in Manila.
Philippine legislators listen during the state of the nation address of President Gloria Macapagal Arroyoin Manila July 26, 2004. Arroyo pledged on Monday to cut the country's unwieldy bureaucracy and devote her new term to raising millions out of poverty, but gave few policy details. REUTERS/Cheryl Ravelo CR/CP
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