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Search results for: WILL.I.AM

NILE-CONVERGENCE/
RTS3IP77
July 09, 2020
Mustapha, 60, a brick maker, piles up bricks after removing them from a kiln at an open-air factory on...
Khartoum, Sudan
The Wider Image: Fears at Nile's convergence in Sudan that new dam will sap river's strength
Mustapha, 60, a brick maker, piles up bricks after removing them from a kiln at an open-air factory on Tuti Island, Khartoum, Sudan, February 20, 2020. "I fear that we will not gain any advantage from the Dam that Ethiopia is building. I am not an expert but I think the amount of water as well as mud will decrease. We usually get the mud when the Nile overflows", said Mustapha. REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra SEARCH "BENSEMRA NILE" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA
RTX7DZE3
April 18, 2020
Senidu Abebe, a nurse caring for COVID-19 patients, poses for a portrait at the University of Washington...
Seattle, UNITED STATES
Outbreak of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Seattle
Senidu Abebe, a nurse caring for COVID-19 patients, poses for a portrait at the University of Washington Medical Center - Northwest during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in Seattle, Washington, U.S. April 17, 2020. "I am so proud to be a part of this fight. We will win!" she says. REUTERS/David Ryder
HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/LIFE-ONLINE
RTS36N6O
March 19, 2020
Lavinia Tomassini, 14, uses her iPad to take part in an online French class, as part of a home-schooling...
Milan, Italy
The Wider Image: From schools in Shanghai to picnics in Caracas: How coronavirus is moving global life...
Lavinia Tomassini, 14, uses her iPad to take part in an online French class, as part of a home-schooling programme put in place by her school, following the Italian authorities decision to close schools and universities as well as urging people to work from home as a protective measure to prevent the spread of the novel coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, in Milan, Italy, March 6, 2020. "I hope all this will come to an end... I am really struggling to study from home as I have so many distractions here at home. Also I really want to be able to go out again without being worried of catching a disease," said Tomassini. REUTERS/Guglielmo Mangiapane SEARCH "COVID-19 LIFE ONLINE" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
AUSTRALIA-BUSHFIRES/
RTS2ZIFF
January 23, 2020
Kurt Menzel, the owner of the Kangaroo Valley Bush Retreat, stands in front of the former function hall...
KANGAROO VALLEY, Australia
Kurt Menzel, the owner of the Kangaroo Valley Bush Retreat, stands in front of the former function hall...
Kurt Menzel, the owner of the Kangaroo Valley Bush Retreat, stands in front of the former function hall after a wildfire raged through the property in Kangaroo Valley, New South Wales, Australia, January 23, 2020. "It's hard to imagine to drive into... it was totally green and beautiful to this barren landscape. It's tough but I am not the only one. [...] But it's the Australian way, everybody will be back in the next year or two, the damage is there but time will be the healer," Menzel said. REUTERS/Thomas Peter
AUSTRALIA-BUSHFIRES/
RTS2ZIFD
January 23, 2020
Kurt Menzel, the owner of the Kangaroo Valley Bush Retreat, poses for a picture at the destroyed main...
KANGAROO VALLEY, Australia
Kurt Menzel, the owner of the Kangaroo Valley Bush Retreat, poses for a picture at the destroyed main...
Kurt Menzel, the owner of the Kangaroo Valley Bush Retreat, poses for a picture at the destroyed main guest lodge after a wildfire raged through the property in Kangaroo Valley, New South Wales, Australia, January 23, 2020. "It's hard to imagine to drive into... it was totally green and beautiful to this barren landscape. It's tough but I am not the only one. [...] But it's the Australian way, everybody will be back in the next year or two, the damage is there but time will be the healer," Menzel said. REUTERS/Thomas Peter
GLOBAL-PROTESTS/
RTS2VNQV
December 20, 2019
Umm Mahdi, 66, an Iraqi demonstrator poses for a photograph during the ongoing anti-government protests,...
Baghdad, Iraq
Wider Image: Portraits from the frontlines of global protests
Umm Mahdi, 66, an Iraqi demonstrator poses for a photograph during the ongoing anti-government protests, in Baghdad, Iraq November 25, 2019. "I come to protest for rights and against illegitimacy. The government is illegitimate, there are no jobs, no housing, no services and the protesters have a good cause. I should be with them because I am like a mother to them," Mahdi said. "If the government provided jobs or housing or services to citizens the youth would not be protesting and sacrificing their lives." "My message to the protesters is: 'I am with you until the last day of my life, I support you - keep your peaceful protests going until you get your rights,'" she continued. "I will not back down from participating in protests until our youth get all their rights from the corrupt and unjust. Any people who protest do so because they have been oppressed." she said REUTERS/Thaier al-Sudani SEARCH "GLOBAL PROTESTS" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
IRAQ-PROTESTS/YOUTH
RTX78TZR
November 14, 2019
Haider Khalaf Mahmoud, an Iraqi demonstrator, poses for a photograph during the ongoing anti-government...
Baghdad, Iraq
Haider Khalaf Mahmoud, an Iraqi demonstrator, poses for a photograph during the ongoing anti-government...
Haider Khalaf Mahmoud, an Iraqi demonstrator, poses for a photograph during the ongoing anti-government protests in Baghdad, Iraq, November 8, 2019. Picture taken November 8, 2019. "I am here to make the government fall, so I can get my rights. Get rights for the people who were wounded, for those who died, for the country that they keep stealing from. Let them all leave. The only way is for the government to fall, that's how we get our demands. We will stay here, we're not leaving until we get our rights." he said. REUTERS/Ahmed Jadallah
IRAQ-PROTESTS/YOUTH
RTX78TZB
November 14, 2019
Salwa Hussein, an Iraqi woman demonstrator, poses for a photograph during the ongoing anti-government...
Baghdad, Iraq
Salwa Hussein, an Iraqi woman demonstrator, poses for a photograph during the ongoing anti-government...
Salwa Hussein, an Iraqi woman demonstrator, poses for a photograph during the ongoing anti-government protests in Baghdad, Iraq, November 11, 2019. Picture taken November 11, 2019. "I am here protesting against the government. We don't want this failed, corrupt government of Alibaba thieves who are beholden to Iran. We do not want them, we don't want them at all. By god's will and god's strength, we will get there by staying out here. Even if only the women stay here, we will get there." she said. REUTERS/Ahmed Jadallah
MUSIC-ROCKFESTIVAL/BRAZIL
RTX76BL7
October 06, 2019
Singers of The Black Eyed Peas will.i.am, apl.de.ap and Taboo perform at the Rock in Rio music festival...
Rio De Janeiro, Brazil
Singers of The Black Eyed Peas will.i.am, apl.de.ap and Taboo perform at the Rock in Rio music festival...
Singers of The Black Eyed Peas will.i.am, apl.de.ap and Taboo perform at the Rock in Rio music festival in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, October 5, 2019. REUTERS/Ian Cheibub
MUSIC-ROCKFESTIVAL/BRAZIL
RTX76BL5
October 06, 2019
Will.I.Am from the band The Black Eyed Peas sings and slides along zipline at the Rock in Rio music festival...
Rio De Janeiro, Brazil
Will.I.Am from the band The Black Eyed Peas sings and slides along zipline at the Rock in Rio music festival...
Will.I.Am from the band The Black Eyed Peas sings and slides along zipline at the Rock in Rio music festival in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil October 5, 2019. REUTERS/Ian Cheibub
SUDAN-POLITICS/WOMEN
RTS2LRBU
July 11, 2019
Shems Osman, 32, employee at an international company, poses for a photograph in Khartoum, Sudan, June...
Khartoum, Sudan
The Wider Image: Beaten and abused, Sudan's women bear scars of fight for freedom
Shems Osman, 32, employee at an international company, poses for a photograph in Khartoum, Sudan, June 29, 2019. Osman studied psychology in Canada. She has Canadian citizenship but she chose to return to Sudan. "In Sudan it is definitely different how women carry themselves and how they are treated, and I think this is because of our African culture more than our Arab culture. Sudanese women are just naturally strong. So, they are naturally on the frontline and they are naturally a part of revolution," she said. "I left Sudan when I was really young. When I came back, I noticed the difference between living in Sudan and living outside of Sudan. I want to change that for my country. I won't be comfortable more than I am comfortable in my own land. Anything I did outside of Sudan, wouldn't make a difference, but if I do it here, it might. I wasn't happy with the situation in Sudan and I was waiting for this revolution for a long time. I was overjoyed and overwhelmed when I heard about the first demonstrations in Khartoum late November 2018. I just couldn't wait to be a part of it. There is always fear but I think our will to change Sudan is stronger than our sense of fear. Our brothers and sisters were killed. If we go back now it is almost a shame on us. We have to continue what they started. Their death should not go in vain. We owe them that." REUTERS/Umit Bektas SEARCH "SUDAN WOMEN" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
VENEZUELA-MIGRATION/WOMAN
RTS2ITAC
June 19, 2019
Venezuelan migrant Arlene Gerder, 38, poses for a picture with her children Jose, 4, and Dayana, 14,...
Tumbes, Peru
The Wider Image: Venezuelan mothers, children in tow, rush to migrate
Venezuelan migrant Arlene Gerder, 38, poses for a picture with her children Jose, 4, and Dayana, 14, as they wait for a taxi to continue their journey to Pisco, after they processed their documents at the Ecuadorian-Peruvian border service center, on the outskirts of Tumbes, Peru, June 17, 2019. Gerder left Venezuela for first time seven months ago looking for a better future for her children. She is on her way back to Peru after picking up her children from Venezuela. "I am a licensed nurse. I had two jobs in Venezuela with the government, but the money was not enough to support my children." "In Venezuela, my children were not eating well. My daughter, thank God, was studying in a private school that I paid for from (Peru), but my son wasn't. He was in a state school, he is four years old and when I returned, he did not even know the colours." Crying, she said: "I spent two years planning the journey because it's difficult, you never want to leave your country, your family, stability. Nobody wants it, but then one day we no longer had food, and my daughter told me that she was hungry. We had already eaten the little we had to eat and what was left was for the next day, but she told me that she was hungry and I gave her what I had. The next day, I had to wait for God to provide something. " "That day I decided to go with what I had. I left with $130 and some gold jewellery, that was all that I took with me." "My children will suffer, but here they will suffer with a full stomach." REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins SEARCH "MOTHERS REFUGEE" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
VENEZUELA-POLITICS/HEALTH
RTS2HSGV
May 15, 2019
William Lopez, 45, a patient with kidney disease, waits for the electricity to return, at a dialysis...
Maracaibo, Venezuela
The Wider Image: Venezuela dialysis patients face uncertain fate after power cuts
William Lopez, 45, a patient with kidney disease, waits for the electricity to return, at a dialysis centre, during a blackout in Maracaibo, Venezuela, April 11, 2019. "The impotence that I feel makes me want to cry," said Lopez "Some people go to sleep while they are in treatment. I do not, because I am scared I will never wake up." REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "MARCELINO KIDNEY" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
GLOBAL-PARENTS/
RTX6PVP6
March 06, 2019
Tatiana Barcellos, 37, a civil servant for the Federal Prosecutor's Office, her eight-month-old daughter...
Rio De Janeiro, Brazil
The Wider Image: New mothers suffer nerves, guilt as maternity leave ends
Tatiana Barcellos, 37, a civil servant for the Federal Prosecutor's Office, her eight-month-old daughter Alice, and her husband Marcelo Valenca, 39, a teacher at a navy school, pose for a photograph on the day Tatiana went back to work, at their home in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, January 28, 2019. The statutory leave for mothers who work in the public sector in Brazil is 120 to 180 days. Fathers are entitled to five days. Tatiana took two months holidays in addition to six months maternity leave. Marcelo had 20 days of paternity leave. "I feel anxious and worried that my absence will cause stress to my baby. I think mothers should have at least one year of maternity leave, considering the physical and emotional needs of babies in full development", Tatiana said. "I had six months of maternity leave only because I am a federal worker ... I think 180 days is still not enough to meet to the needs of a newborn baby." REUTERS/Pilar Olivares SEARCH "MOTHERS GLOBAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
GLOBAL-PARENTS/
RTX6PVOT
March 06, 2019
Natalia Segredo, an attorney working for a legal firm, and her husband Mathias Moscardi, a self employed...
Montevideo, Uruguay
The Wider Image: New mothers suffer nerves, guilt as maternity leave ends
Natalia Segredo, an attorney working for a legal firm, and her husband Mathias Moscardi, a self employed businessman who imports toys, pose with their three-month-old baby Alfonsina in the week Natalia went back to work, in Montevideo, Uruguay, February 14, 2019. Natalia returned to work on February 11 after 98 days of paid maternity leave. "Going back to work generates insecurity and anguish. Anguish for not knowing how my daughter will react to my absence; insecurity for thinking that I can stop producing milk, that the baby can refuse to take a bottle or otherwise refuse to breastfeed if she gets used to the bottle. Fear that being so small, she may feel that I am leaving her aside and a deep feeling that I am abandoning it", Natalia said. REUTERS/Andres Stapff SEARCH "MOTHERS GLOBAL" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
AFGHANISTAN-YOUTH/
RTS2D62O
February 01, 2019
Kawsar Sherzad, 17, an Afghan Muay Thai Athlete, poses for a picture at a club in Kabul, Afghanistan,...
Kabul, Afghanistan
The Wider Image: Afghanistan's youth wary of future with the Taliban
Kawsar Sherzad, 17, an Afghan Muay Thai Athlete, poses for a picture at a club in Kabul, Afghanistan, January 9, 2019. "Afghan females have had a lot of achievements in sports so I am optimistic that the Taliban will accept these achievements," Sherzad said. REUTERS/Mohammad Ismail SEARCH "AFGHANISTAN YOUTH" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
AFGHANISTAN-YOUTH/
RTS2D62K
February 01, 2019
Afghan hairdresser Hussain, 19, poses for a picture at a hair saloon in Kabul, Afghanistan, January 8,...
Kabul, Afghanistan
The Wider Image: Afghanistan's youth wary of future with the Taliban
Afghan hairdresser Hussain, 19, poses for a picture at a hair saloon in Kabul, Afghanistan, January 8, 2019. "I am optimistic about the Taliban joining the peace process," said Hussain, who like many young Afghans grew up in neighbouring Iran where millions have taken refuge from war. "It will be an end to the war and conflicts in our country. I want the Taliban to change their policy and not behave like before." REUTERS/Mohammad Ismail SEARCH "AFGHANISTAN YOUTH" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
BRAZIL-ELECTION/BOLSONARO-WOMEN
RTX6GMID
October 26, 2018
Rose Nascimento, 50, a businesswoman, and supporter of Brazil's presidential candidate Jair Bolsonaro,...
Rio De Janeiro, Brazil
The Wider Image: Polarizing Brazil election forces women off the fence
Rose Nascimento, 50, a businesswoman, and supporter of Brazil's presidential candidate Jair Bolsonaro, poses for a portrait outside her house in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, October 17, 2018. "I am really worried about violence. I have nine children and I am a grandmother. It's hard to think what kind of life they'll have in this unsafe city," said Nascimento. "I hope Bolsonaro will do something about it," she said, adding that the lawmaker is "a man that respects family values." REUTERS/Pilar Olivares SEARCH "BOLSONARO ELENAO" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
POLAND-NATIONALISM/MILITIA
RTX6FKO0
October 18, 2018
Recruit Marcin Wierzbicki, 44, a manager in an energy company, cleans his weapon after exercises during...
Siedlce, Poland
The Wider Image: In training with Poland's volunteer militia
Recruit Marcin Wierzbicki, 44, a manager in an energy company, cleans his weapon after exercises during 16-day basic training for Poland's Territorial Defence Forces, at a military unit in Siedlce, Poland, December 7, 2017. "I am a pragmatist and I believe that we will not take part in battles," he said. "We will take care of things that are necessary for people, such as guarding key objects, controlling road points, defending population of course, and minimising the impact of an attack on the community." REUTERS/Kacper Pempel SEARCH "POLAND MILITARY" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
POLAND-NATIONALISM/MILITIA
RTX6FKNF
October 18, 2018
Recruit Marcin Wierzbicki, 44, a manager in an energy company, shaves during his 16-day basic training...
Siedlce, Poland
The Wider Image: In training with Poland's volunteer militia
Recruit Marcin Wierzbicki, 44, a manager in an energy company, shaves during his 16-day basic training for Poland's Territorial Defence Forces, at a barrack in a military unit in Siedlce, Poland, December 14, 2017. "I am a pragmatist and I believe that we will not take part in battles," he said. "We will take care of things that are necessary for people, such as guarding key objects, controlling road points, defending population of course, and minimising the impact of an attack on the community." REUTERS/Kacper Pempel SEARCH "POLAND MILITARY" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
POPE-IRELAND/PREPARATIONS
RTS1YAMZ
August 22, 2018
Sister Angela Finegan looks out of the church window at St Mary's Abbey, a Cistercian monastery that...
GLENCAIRN, Ireland
The Wider Image: Ireland's Catholics prepare for a visit from the Pope
Sister Angela Finegan looks out of the church window at St Mary's Abbey, a Cistercian monastery that is an enclosed contemplative order of nuns in Glencairn, Ireland, August 18, 2018. "I am so excited about the day, to be in the presence of this good and holy leader of our Church (Pope Francis) and surrounded by people of faith and lovers of God. It will be a great joy and blessing. Especially in the days when the presence of God and the life of the Church are hidden in our fast-paced society," said Sister Angela. REUTERS/Clodagh Kilcoyne SEARCH "POPE PREPARATIONS" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
POPE-IRELAND/PREPARATIONS
RTS1YAMM
August 22, 2018
Sister Angela Finegan mops the church floor at St Mary's Abbey, a Cistercian monastery that is an enclosed...
GLENCAIRN, Ireland
The Wider Image: Ireland's Catholics prepare for a visit from the Pope
Sister Angela Finegan mops the church floor at St Mary's Abbey, a Cistercian monastery that is an enclosed contemplative order of nuns in Glencairn, Ireland, August 18, 2018. "I am so excited about the day, to be in the presence of this good and holy leader of our Church (Pope Francis) and surrounded by people of faith and lovers of God. It will be a great joy and blessing. Especially in the days when the presence of God and the life of the Church are hidden in our fast-paced society," said Sister Angela. REUTERS/Clodagh Kilcoyne SEARCH "POPE PREPARATIONS" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
TURKEY-ELECTION/YOUTH
RTX6A26G
June 20, 2018
Ahmet Karayel poses for a picture during an interview with Reuters in Izmir, June 15, 2018. "I believe...
Izmir, Turkey
Ahmet Karayel poses for a picture during an interview with Reuters in Izmir
Ahmet Karayel poses for a picture during an interview with Reuters in Izmir, June 15, 2018. "I believe foreign powers do not want the current government. Erdogan is a leader who can stand up to them. If he comes to power agains, I hope he will lower taxes. If Muharrem Ince is elected, he will not be able to manage (the country). The country will break down. I have complaints of the education system. There should be longer-term planning. I am not a political zealot. My decision at the moment is to vote for AK Party. But I may change my mind until the election or before the next election," Karayel said. Picture taken June 15, 2018. REUTERS/Umit Bektas
SOCCER-WORLDCUP/STREETGOALS
RTX68I6P
June 11, 2018
Mureni (yellow shirt) striker for Jamjam FC scores a goal at the "Argentina field" Adeniji, in Lagos,...
Lagos, Nigeria
Mureni striker for Jamjam FC scores a goal at the "Argentina field" Adeniji, in Lagos
Mureni (yellow shirt) striker for Jamjam FC scores a goal at the "Argentina field" Adeniji, in Lagos, Nigeria May 10, 2018. He said "I am very happy after scoring the goal, I am very very happy". The eyes of the world will turn to Russia this week for the four-yearly gathering of soccer's superstars but it is away from the glitzy new stadiums built at a staggering cost you must look to find the sport's beating heart; to the dusty streets and poverty-wracked neighbourhoods where the simple act of scoring a goal can still transcend the grind of everyday life. Picture taken May 10, 2018. REUTERS/Afolabi Sotunde TO FIND ALL PICTURES SEARCH "SOCCER-WORLDCUP/STREETGOALS\
SOCCER-WORLDCUP/STREETGOALS
RTX68I55
June 11, 2018
A Libyan boy celebrates with his teammates after scoring a goal at a playground in a school destroyed...
Benghazi, Libya
A Libyan boy celebrates with his teammates after scoring a goal at a playground in a school destroyed...
A Libyan boy celebrates with his teammates after scoring a goal at a playground in a school destroyed by the war in the city of Benghazi, Libya May 15, 2018. He said "I feel joyful because I am playing in my own area, which I have been unable to do for more than three years because of the war. I am happy that my family can return to our house". The eyes of the world will turn to Russia this week for the four-yearly gathering of soccer's superstars but it is away from the glitzy new stadiums built at a staggering cost you must look to find the sport's beating heart; to the dusty streets and poverty-wracked neighbourhoods where the simple act of scoring a goal can still transcend the grind of everyday life. Picture taken May 15, 2018. REUTERS/Esam Omran Al-Fetori TO FIND ALL PICTURES SEARCH "SOCCER-WORLDCUP/STREETGOALS\
SOCCER-WORLDCUP/STREETGOALS
RTX68I3Y
June 11, 2018
Aoud Moustafa, 12, scores a goal in Zaizon refugee camp in Deraa, Syria May 23, 2018. "When I score I...
Deraa, Syria
Aoud Moustafa scores a goal in Zaizon refugee camp in Deraa
Aoud Moustafa, 12, scores a goal in Zaizon refugee camp in Deraa, Syria May 23, 2018. "When I score I feel very happy and I also feel that I am stronger and faster than my friends" Moustafa said after the game. The eyes of the world will turn to Russia this week for the four-yearly gathering of soccer's superstars but it is away from the glitzy new stadiums built at a staggering cost you must look to find the sport's beating heart; to the dusty streets and poverty-wracked neighbourhoods where the simple act of scoring a goal can still transcend the grind of everyday life. Picture taken May 23, 2018. REUTERS/Alaa al-Faqir TO FIND ALL PICTURES SEARCH "SOCCER-WORLDCUP/STREETGOALS\
SOCCER-WORLDCUP/STREETGOALS
RTX68I3L
June 11, 2018
John Kibe celebrates scoring a goal at a soccer pitch near Mathare valley slums of Nairobi, Kenya May...
Nairobi, Kenya
John Kibe celebrates scoring a goal at a soccer pitch near Mathare valley slums of Nairobi
John Kibe celebrates scoring a goal at a soccer pitch near Mathare valley slums of Nairobi, Kenya May 12, 2018. "I am so overwhelmed in scoring the first goal, our team is going to win" said John. The eyes of the world will turn to Russia this week for the four-yearly gathering of soccer's superstars but it is away from the glitzy new stadiums built at a staggering cost you must look to find the sport's beating heart; to the dusty streets and poverty-wracked neighbourhoods where the simple act of scoring a goal can still transcend the grind of everyday life. Picture taken May 12, 2018. REUTERS/Njeri Mwangi TO FIND ALL PICTURES SEARCH "SOCCER-WORLDCUP/STREETGOALS\
SOCCER-WORLDCUP/STREETGOALS
RTX68I3G
June 11, 2018
John Kibe (L) shoots to score a goal at a soccer pitch near Mathare valley slums of Nairobi, Kenya May...
Nairobi, Kenya
John Kibe shoots to score a goal at a soccer pitch near Mathare valley slums of Nairobi
John Kibe (L) shoots to score a goal at a soccer pitch near Mathare valley slums of Nairobi, Kenya May 12, 2018. "I am so overwhelmed in scoring the first goal, our team is going to win" said John. The eyes of the world will turn to Russia this week for the four-yearly gathering of soccer's superstars but it is away from the glitzy new stadiums built at a staggering cost you must look to find the sport's beating heart; to the dusty streets and poverty-wracked neighbourhoods where the simple act of scoring a goal can still transcend the grind of everyday life. Picture taken May 12, 2018. REUTERS/Njeri Mwangi TO FIND ALL PICTURES SEARCH "SOCCER-WORLDCUP/STREETGOALS\
SOCCER-WORLDCUP/STREETGOALS
RTX68I36
June 11, 2018
Remi Bamba scores a goal during a football match in a street of a neighborhood in Abidjan, Ivory Coast...
Abidjan, Cote D'Ivoire
Remi Bamba scores a goal during a football match in a street of a neighborhood in Abidjan
Remi Bamba scores a goal during a football match in a street of a neighborhood in Abidjan, Ivory Coast May 21, 2018. Remi said "I am a king when I score". The eyes of the world will turn to Russia this week for the four-yearly gathering of soccer's superstars but it is away from the glitzy new stadiums built at a staggering cost you must look to find the sport's beating heart; to the dusty streets and poverty-wracked neighbourhoods where the simple act of scoring a goal can still transcend the grind of everyday life. Picture taken May 21, 2018. REUTERS/Luc Gnago TO FIND ALL PICTURES SEARCH "SOCCER-WORLDCUP/STREETGOALS\
MEXICO-TEQUILA/
RTS1PKYX
May 02, 2018
Farmer, Francisco Quiroz, 57, walks on a blue agave plantation in Tepatitlan, Jalisco, Mexico, April...
TEPATITLAN, Mexico
The Wider Image: Tequila boom rooted in traditional farming techniques
Farmer, Francisco Quiroz, 57, walks on a blue agave plantation in Tepatitlan, Jalisco, Mexico, April 10, 2018. "This is my life and I am very proud of it. I know how to do it well. I hope technology does not replace us, it will be devastating," said Quiroz. REUTERS/Carlos Jasso SEARCH "JASSO TEQUILA" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
INDIA-HEALTHCARE/TRAIN
RTX5N9DW
April 12, 2018
Bhawri Devi, 41, travels home on a train after her middle ear surgery on the Lifeline Express, a hospital...
JALORE, India
The Wider Image: Hospital on wheels brings hope to Indian villages
Bhawri Devi, 41, travels home on a train after her middle ear surgery on the Lifeline Express, a hospital built inside a seven-coach train, in Jalore, India, April 7, 2018. "I was thinking that I had cancer in my brain. I had all kinds of thoughts. I went to the government district hospital, but there was no ENT surgeon. When I went to a private hospital they asked me for 50,000 rupees ($766). I didn't even have 5,000 rupees," said Devi. "I heard about this train a month back. It took me about 12 hours to reach the hospital from my village... I am glad that I will be able to hear my grandchildren's voice... I won't go deaf." REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui SEARCH "LIFELINE" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
INDIA-HEALTHCARE/TRAIN
RTX5N9D6
April 12, 2018
Bhawri Devi (L), 41, watches as her husband and son push an auto-rickshaw which got stuck in the sand...
JALORE, India
The Wider Image: Hospital on wheels brings hope to Indian villages
Bhawri Devi (L), 41, watches as her husband and son push an auto-rickshaw which got stuck in the sand on the way home, in a village in Jalore, India, April 7, 2018. "I was thinking that I had cancer in my brain. I had all kinds of thoughts. I went to the government district hospital, but there was no ENT surgeon. When I went to a private hospital they asked me for 50,000 rupees ($766). I didn't even have 5,000 rupees," said Devi. "I heard about this train a month back. It took me about 12 hours to reach the hospital from my village... I am glad that I will be able to hear my grandchildren's voice... I won't go deaf." REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui SEARCH "LIFELINE" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
INDIA-HEALTHCARE/TRAIN
RTX5N9CF
April 12, 2018
Bhawri Devi, 41, rests on the floor of her house after her middle ear surgery on the Lifeline Express,...
JALORE, India
The Wider Image: Hospital on wheels brings hope to Indian villages
Bhawri Devi, 41, rests on the floor of her house after her middle ear surgery on the Lifeline Express, a hospital built inside a seven-coach train, in Jalore, India, April 7, 2018. "I was thinking that I had cancer in my brain. I had all kinds of thoughts. I went to the government district hospital, but there was no ENT surgeon. When I went to a private hospital they asked me for 50,000 rupees ($766). I didn't even have 5,000 rupees," said Devi. "I heard about this train a month back. It took me about 12 hours to reach the hospital from my village... I am glad that I will be able to hear my grandchildren's voice... I won't go deaf." REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui SEARCH "LIFELINE" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
USA-METOO/
RTS1HOBI
October 30, 2017
Jill Marklin, 40, poses for a #MeToo portrait in Detroit, Michigan, U.S. October 29, 2017. Picture taken...
Detroit, UNITED STATES
Jill Marklin, 40, poses for a #MeToo portrait in Detroit
Jill Marklin, 40, poses for a #MeToo portrait in Detroit, Michigan, U.S. October 29, 2017. Picture taken October 29, 2017. REUTERS/Lucy Nicholson Marklin said: "I am a part of the #MeToo movement like every other woman that I know, whether they recognize it or not. I starting recognizing years ago that this is something I experience on an everyday basis, sometimes in very unconscious ways and there have been times in my life when it has been very conscious. I'm now able to talk about experiences that I didn't realize were happening at the time and I want to be vocal about it because I feel that when you bring those dark things out into the light they don't have any power anymore and that it will allow other people to bring that out too and to begin healing and to begin fighting back against those experiences. I was really lucky, if you want to call it lucky, that I never experienced rape, never experienced anything that violent. But it's everyday fear, walking in the streets, being called at, not wanting to be called at. I've had different guys, just being out, trying to force me to dance with them, to touch them. I've had men call me a bitch or I had one man stomp on my foot in LA when I said I didn't want to be around him, those are violent. Things that men never really have to think about but we, as women, are taught. When I was very young, my mom started telling me: "Be alert wherever you are. Make sure you carry your keys between your fingers…" As women, it's second nature now but it shouldn't have to be.\
PAKISTAN-BLASPHEMY/ELECTION
RTX3IHZU
October 27, 2017
Flags and banners decorate trees near the grave of Mashal Khan in a family orchard in Swabi, Pakistan...
Swabi, Pakistan
Flags and banners decorate trees near the grave of Mashal Khan in a family orchard in Swabi
Flags and banners decorate trees near the grave of Mashal Khan in a family orchard in Swabi, Pakistan October 24, 2017. Picture taken October 24, 2017. The banner reads "The one killed Mashal Khan. If I am under attack today, donÕt you celebrate. EverybodyÕs lamp will burn out, air doesnÕt belong to anyone". REUTERS/Fayaz Aziz
GATES FOUNDATION-GOALKEEPERS/
RTX3H85F
September 20, 2017
Will.i.am speaks at the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation Goalkeepers event in Manhattan, New York, U.S.,...
New York, UNITED STATES
Will.i.am speaks at Gates Foundation Goalkeepers event in New York
Will.i.am speaks at the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation Goalkeepers event in Manhattan, New York, U.S., September 20, 2017. REUTERS/Elizabeth Shafiroff
GATES FOUNDATION-GOALKEEPERS/
RTX3H85E
September 20, 2017
Will.i.am speaks at the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation Goalkeepers event in Manhattan, New York, U.S.,...
New York, UNITED STATES
Will.i.am speaks at Gates Foundation Goalkeepers event in New York
Will.i.am speaks at the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation Goalkeepers event in Manhattan, New York, U.S., September 20, 2017. REUTERS/Elizabeth Shafiroff
GATES FOUNDATION-GOALKEEPERS/
RTX3H859
September 20, 2017
Will.i.am speaks at the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation Goalkeepers event in Manhattan, New York, U.S.,...
New York, UNITED STATES
Will.i.am speaks at Gates Foundation Goalkeepers event in New York
Will.i.am speaks at the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation Goalkeepers event in Manhattan, New York, U.S., September 20, 2017. REUTERS/Elizabeth Shafiroff
GATES FOUNDATION-GOALKEEPERS/
RTX3H857
September 20, 2017
Will.i.am speaks at the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation Goalkeepers event in Manhattan, New York, U.S.,...
New York, UNITED STATES
Will.i.am speaks at Gates Foundation Goalkeepers event in New York
Will.i.am speaks at the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation Goalkeepers event in Manhattan, New York, U.S., September 20, 2017. REUTERS/Elizabeth Shafiroff
REFUGEE-DAY/GREECE-WOMEN
RTS17QJP
June 19, 2017
A therapist volunteer (R) from the United States reacts as Khalissa, 36, (C) from Qamishli in Syria attends...
Athens, Greece
A therapist volunteer reacts as Khalissa from Qamishli in Syria attends the open talk at the Children...
A therapist volunteer (R) from the United States reacts as Khalissa, 36, (C) from Qamishli in Syria attends the open talk at the Children and Family Protection Support Hub run by UNICEF partner Faros in Athens, Greece June 13, 2017. "Coming to the Faros centre takes people's minds off their own problems. It helps me to realise that I am not the only one to face dramatic situations... a lot of people like me have left a country that they cherish behind them," Khalissa said. "My husband has been in Germany for two years. A few days ago I had a positive response for my family reunification request, but I have no idea when I can finally leave Greece... waiting is terrible and so exhausting, I want some rest," she said. "My country was very safe and now it is completely destroyed...but if Syria becomes as before the war, I will return home. We must return home." REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra
REFUGEE-DAY/GREECE-WOMEN
RTS17QJL
June 19, 2017
Khalissa, 36, (C) from Qamishli in Syria sits with her three children outside of the Children and Family...
Athens, Greece
Khalissa from Qamishli in Syria sits with her three children outside of the Children and Family Protection...
Khalissa, 36, (C) from Qamishli in Syria sits with her three children outside of the Children and Family Protection Support Hub run by UNICEF partner Faros, in Athens, Greece, June 12, 2017. "Coming to the Faros centre takes people's minds off their own problems. It helps me to realise that I am not the only one to face dramatic situations... a lot of people like me have left a country that they cherish behind them," Khalissa said. "My husband has been in Germany for two years. A few days ago I had a positive response for my family reunification request, but I have no idea when I can finally leave Greece... waiting is terrible and so exhausting, I want some rest," she said. "My country was very safe and now it is completely destroyed...but if Syria becomes as before the war, I will return home. We must return home." REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra
REFUGEE-DAY/GREECE-WOMEN
RTS17QJD
June 19, 2017
Khalissa, 36, (C) from Qamishli in Syria sits wearing a face mask at the refugees and migrants Children...
Athens, Greece
Khalissa from Syria sits wearing a face mask at the refugees and migrants Children and Family Protection...
Khalissa, 36, (C) from Qamishli in Syria sits wearing a face mask at the refugees and migrants Children and Family Protection Support Hub run by UNICEF partner Faros, in Athens, Greece, June 12, 2017. "Coming to the Faros centre takes people's minds off their own problems. It helps me to realise that I am not the only one to face dramatic situations... a lot of people like me have left a country that they cherish behind them," Khalissa said. "My husband has been in Germany for two years. A few days ago I had a positive response for my family reunification request, but I have no idea when I can finally leave Greece... waiting is terrible and so exhausting, I want some rest," she said. "My country was very safe and now it is completely destroyed...but if Syria becomes as before the war, I will return home. We must return home." REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra
REFUGEE-DAY/GREECE-WOMEN
RTS17QIY
June 19, 2017
Khalissa, 36, (C) from Qamishli in Syria walks out the refugees and migrants Children and Family Protection...
Athens, Greece
Khalissa from Qamishli in Syria walks out the Children and Family Protection Support Hub run by UNICEF...
Khalissa, 36, (C) from Qamishli in Syria walks out the refugees and migrants Children and Family Protection Support Hub run by UNICEF partner Faros, in Athens, Greece, June 12, 2017. "Coming to the Faros centre takes people's minds off their own problems. It helps me to realise that I am not the only one to face dramatic situations... a lot of people like me have left a country that they cherish behind them," Khalissa said. "My husband has been in Germany for two years. A few days ago I had a positive response for my family reunification request, but I have no idea when I can finally leave Greece... waiting is terrible and so exhausting, I want some rest," she said. "My country was very safe and now it is completely destroyed...but if Syria becomes as before the war, I will return home. We must return home." REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra
REFUGEE-DAY/GREECE-WOMEN
RTS17QIS
June 19, 2017
Khalissa, 36, from Qamishli in Syria attends the open talk at the refugees and migrants Children and...
Athens, Greece
Khalissa from Qamishli in Syria attends the open talk at the Children and Family Protection Support Hub...
Khalissa, 36, from Qamishli in Syria attends the open talk at the refugees and migrants Children and Family Protection Support Hub run by UNICEF partner Faros, in Athens, Greece, June 13, 2017. Khalissa was asked to fill a heart with colors to describe her past, present and future. Each color has its own meaning. Khalissa chose blue, brown and yellow, meaning sad, scared and happy. "Coming to the Faros centre takes people's minds off their own problems. It helps me to realise that I am not the only one to face dramatic situations... a lot of people like me have left a country that they cherish behind them," Khalissa said. "My husband has been in Germany for two years. A few days ago I had a positive response for my family reunification request, but I have no idea when I can finally leave Greece... waiting is terrible and so exhausting, I want some rest," she said. "My country was very safe and now it is completely destroyed...but if Syria becomes as before the war, I will return home. We must return home." REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra
REFUGEE-DAY/GREECE-WOMEN
RTS17QIO
June 19, 2017
Khalissa, 36, (C) from Qamishli in Syria sits with one of her children at her apartment in Athens, Greece,...
Athens, Greece
Khalissa from Qamishli in Syria sits with one of her children at her apartment in Athens, Greece
Khalissa, 36, (C) from Qamishli in Syria sits with one of her children at her apartment in Athens, Greece, June 12, 2017. The apartment is provided by the NGO Praksis, under UNHCRÕs accommodation scheme for relocation candidates and vulnerable asylum seekers. "Coming to the Faros centre takes people's minds off their own problems. It helps me to realise that I am not the only one to face dramatic situations... a lot of people like me have left a country that they cherish behind them," Khalissa said. "My husband has been in Germany for two years. A few days ago I had a positive response for my family reunification request, but I have no idea when I can finally leave Greece... waiting is terrible and so exhausting, I want some rest," she said. "My country was very safe and now it is completely destroyed...but if Syria becomes as before the war, I will return home. We must return home." REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra
BRAZIL-GRAFFITI/
RTS140UE
April 26, 2017
The angular, runic font has conquered swaths of Sao Paulo's landscape as unseen street artists scale...
Sao Paulo, Brazil
The Wider Image: Sao Paulo mayor declares war on wall writers
The angular, runic font has conquered swaths of Sao Paulo's landscape as unseen street artists scale buildings and landmarks with paint rollers and spray cans in hand, drawing the ire of many who embrace other forms of graffiti. "A muralist is an artist and has our respect," Mayor Joao Doria said in an interview this month, highlighting his plans to commission new works of street art. "Pichacao is aggression … It is not a social problem. It is mental, criminal." Doria says police have caught more than 100 people writing on walls illegally in Sao Paulo since he took office in January. He has established a fine for pichacao of up to 10,000 reais ($3,200), or 10 times Brazil's monthly minimum wage. But practitioners, known as 'pichadores', say that will do little to dissuade them from climbing high-rises and highway overpasses to leave their mark. "What other artist puts their safety at risk for what they do?" said the pichador known as Du. "All art involves freedom of expression, but pichacao is the expression of freedom. You're telling the world, 'Here I am. You can't ignore me.'" Most pichadores write little more than their street name or the name of their crew, and spare social commentary in rare instances. "Who is Doria?" one scrawled in a tag. REUTERS/Nacho Doce SEARCH "PICHADORES" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY.
TURKEY-REFERENDUM/VOTERS
RTX3597Q
April 12, 2017
Web-editor Mustafa Goktas, 47, who says he will vote 'Yes', poses in a park in Istanbul, Turkey April...
Istanbul, Turkey
The Wider Image: Turkey's referendum: myriad views, only two options
Web-editor Mustafa Goktas, 47, who says he will vote 'Yes', poses in a park in Istanbul, Turkey April 7, 2017. "I am a religious conservative. Erdogan is like us. He understands us. He understands our needs. He is the man of the nation." REUTERS/Umit Bektas SEARCH "VOXPOPS UMIT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.?
TURKEY-REFERENDUM/VOTERS
RTX35977
April 12, 2017
Retired teacher Melek Algin Iyidinc, 60, who says she will vote No in the referendum, poses in her garden...
ARTVIN, Turkey
The Wider Image: Turkey's referendum: myriad views, only two options
Retired teacher Melek Algin Iyidinc, 60, who says she will vote No in the referendum, poses in her garden in Artvin, Turkey, April 4, 2017. "I am a socialist and atheist. I have never voted for the AK Party. "Erdogan is not a person who settles with the power he has. He is an authoritarian, always asking for more power. There should be a point at which the people of this country stop this. The referendum gives us this opportunity. ItÕs time to say no," Iyidinc said. She said that Turkey's biggest problems are the lack of democracy, the economy and the environment: "The government recently gave license to mining companies to dig our green forests. It is going to cause a big environmental disaster. Only when these mining projects are cancelled can I have hope again for our future." REUTERS/Umit Bektas SEARCH "VOXPOPS UMIT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.?
TURKEY-REFERENDUM/VOTERS
RTX35975
April 12, 2017
Armen Demirjiyan, a bookseller and member of a small Armenian community in largely Kurdish Diyarbakir,...
Diyarbakir, Turkey
The Wider Image: Turkey's referendum: myriad views, only two options
Armen Demirjiyan, a bookseller and member of a small Armenian community in largely Kurdish Diyarbakir, 55, poses in front of old books in Diyarbakir, Turkey, April 6, 2017. "I am a leftist. I will vote for 'No'. One man should not rule the country," he said. Belonging to Turkey's Armenian community raises different issues for Demirjiyan. "I discovered that I was Armenian when I was 27 years old. My uncle said it at my fatherÕs funeral. The AK Party did not do enough for Armenians. Armenian schools are still teaching according to the Turkish system. Turkey's biggest problem is that it does not recognise the Armenian massacre as genocide. If Turkey continues this way, it will be like Syria. Turkey must be a member of the EU." Turkey accepts that many Armenians died in partisan fighting during World War One, but denies that up to 1.5 million were killed and that this constituted an act of genocide, a term used by many Western historians and foreign parliaments. REUTERS/Umit Bektas SEARCH "VOXPOPS UMIT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.?
TURKEY-REFERENDUM/VOTERS
RTX35974
April 12, 2017
Associate Professor of Pathology and Doctor Sevdegul Aydin Mungan, 40, poses in her laboratory in a university...
Trabzon, Turkey
The Wider Image: Turkey's referendum: myriad views, only two options
Associate Professor of Pathology and Doctor Sevdegul Aydin Mungan, 40, poses in her laboratory in a university hospital in Trabzon, Turkey, April 5, 2017. She says she will vote 'Yes'. "I am a humanist and a patriot. I had serious problems because of my headscarf while I was a student and then as an academic at the university hospital. I had friends wearing headscarves who left school and had mental problems. I am grateful to President Recep Tayyip Erdogan because under his rule I was aware again that I was human. I had the right to work with clothes that expressed my way of being. Erdogan is in love with his nation. If 'Yes' wins, we will become a more respectful and powerful country. But some countries are not comfortable with Turkey becoming more powerful." REUTERS/Umit Bektas SEARCH "VOXPOPS UMIT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.?
TURKEY-REFERENDUM/VOTERS
RTX35971
April 12, 2017
Galatasaray University student Pelin Isilak, 19, who says she will vote 'No', poses in an old bazaar...
Istanbul, Turkey
The Wider Image: Turkey's referendum: myriad views, only two options
Galatasaray University student Pelin Isilak, 19, who says she will vote 'No', poses in an old bazaar in Istanbul, Turkey, April 10, 2017. "I am against Erdogan but would also be against my father if he asked for so much power." REUTERS/Umit Bektas SEARCH "VOXPOPS UMIT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
TURKEY-REFERENDUM/VOTERS
RTX3596P
April 12, 2017
Hotel owner Aynur Sullu, 49, who says she will vote 'Yes', poses in her hotel's reception in Cesme a...
Izmir, Turkey
The Wider Image: Turkey's referendum: myriad views, only two options
Hotel owner Aynur Sullu, 49, who says she will vote 'Yes', poses in her hotel's reception in Cesme a town in Izmir province, Turkey April 8, 2017. "I am modern, rightist, nationalist and Kemalist. Under the rule of the AK party, we are stronger. We have a better economy, and better health and education systems. It is a big lie that there is an unemployment problem. We have freedoms. Anyone can drink raki or swim in a bikini. And now women with headscarves have freedom too." She said the European Union supports terrorism: "Only because of the difficulties created by other countries and our opposition parties did we not manage to solve the terrorism problem." REUTERS/Umit Bektas SEARCH "VOXPOPS UMIT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.?
TURKEY-REFERENDUM/VOTERS
RTX3596B
April 12, 2017
Fisherman Cengiz Topcu, 57, who says he will vote 'No' in the referendum, poses in his boat in Rize on...
Rize, Turkey
The Wider Image: Turkey's referendum: myriad views, only two options
Fisherman Cengiz Topcu, 57, who says he will vote 'No' in the referendum, poses in his boat in Rize on the Black Sea coast, Turkey, April 5, 2017. "I am a patriot. In the past Erdogan was a good man but recently he has changed in a bad way. I want a democracy, not the rule of one man. Systems ruled by one person lead to military coups," Topcu said. He thought that Turkey's biggest problems are unemployment and terror. He is also concerned about the environment, "In the past, there were lots fish in the Black Sea, but now it is polluted. The chemicals from the factories along the rivers pollute the rivers and these rivers carry the poison to the sea. There are no more fish around." REUTERS/Umit Bektas SEARCH "VOXPOPS UMIT" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY??
VIMPELCOM-RESULTS/
RTS10RCE
February 28, 2017
Will.i.am, Chief Executive Officer and founder of i.am+, gestures as he attends an event at Mobile World...
Barcelona, Spain
Will.i.am, CEO and founder of i.am+, gestures as he attends an event at Mobile World Congress in Barcelona...
Will.i.am, Chief Executive Officer and founder of i.am+, gestures as he attends an event at Mobile World Congress in Barcelona, Spain, February 28, 2017. REUTERS/Eric Gaillard
VIMPELCOM-RESULTS/
RTS10RCB
February 28, 2017
Will.i.am, Chief Executive Officer and founder of i.am+, gestures as he attends an event at Mobile World...
Barcelona, Spain
Will.i.am, CEO and founder of i.am+, gestures as he attends an event at Mobile World Congress in Barcelona...
Will.i.am, Chief Executive Officer and founder of i.am+, gestures as he attends an event at Mobile World Congress in Barcelona, Spain, February 28, 2017. REUTERS/Eric Gaillard
VIMPELCOM-RESULTS/
RTS10RBM
February 28, 2017
Will.i.am, Chief Executive Officer and founder of i.am+ (2ndL), Alexey Reznikovich (2ndR), Chairman of...
Barcelona, Spain
Reznikovich, Chairman of VEON, gestures beside Charlier, CEO of VEON, and Will.i.am, CEO and founder...
Will.i.am, Chief Executive Officer and founder of i.am+ (2ndL), Alexey Reznikovich (2ndR), Chairman of VEON, and Jean-Yves Charlier (R), Chief Executive Officer of VEON, attend an event at Mobile World Congress in Barcelona, Spain, February 28, 2017. REUTERS/Eric Gaillard
VIMPELCOM-RESULTS/
RTS10RBH
February 28, 2017
Alexey Reznikovich (L) , Chairman of VEON, gestures beside Jean-Yves Charlier (C), Chief Executive Officer...
Barcelona, Spain
Reznikovich, Chairman of VEON, gestures beside Charlier, CEO of VEON, and Will.i.am, CEO and founder...
Alexey Reznikovich (L) , Chairman of VEON, gestures beside Jean-Yves Charlier (C), Chief Executive Officer of VEON, and Will.i.am, Chief Executive Officer and founder of i.am+, as they attend an event at Mobile World Congress in Barcelona, Spain, February 28, 2017. REUTERS/Eric Gaillard
PHILIPPINES-DRUGS/DUTERTE-VIEWS
RTX2WPY3
December 28, 2016
Sandro Gabriel Jr, 34, grave digger at Pasay Public Cemetery, digs a grave in Pasay city, Metro Manila...
Manila, Philippines
The Wider Image: Filipinos speak out about Duterte's war on drugs
Sandro Gabriel Jr, 34, grave digger at Pasay Public Cemetery, digs a grave in Pasay city, Metro Manila , Philippines September 29, 2016. "A lot of people who have been shot have been buried here. More than 40 people have recently been buried here," he said. "...I am not saying Duterte should keep killing people. But for us, we will keep working as long as there is work." REUTERS/Ezra Acayan SEARCH "FILIPINOS" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
GLOBAL-HIGHLIGHTS/PICTURES
RTSUX9C
December 06, 2016
Souad Hamidi removes her Niqab after Syria Democratic Forces (SDF) took control of her village, on the...
Aleppo, Syria
2016: A Picture and its Story
Souad Hamidi removes her Niqab after Syria Democratic Forces (SDF) took control of her village, on the outskirts of Manbij city, Aleppo province, Syria June 9, 2016. Rodi Said: 'When U.S.-backed forces seized Hamidi's village in northern Syria from Islamic State, the 19-year-old swiftly tore off the niqab she had been forced to wear since 2014 and smiled. "I felt liberated," Hamidi said after swapping her black face-covering veil for a red headscarf. "They made us wear it against our will so I removed it that way to spite them." I was heading to villages that had been retaken by SDF, and my arrival coincided with the arrival of Hamidi back to her home. Am Adasa had been under the militants' control since 2014, when Islamic State proclaimed its caliphate straddling Syria and Iraq. Under Islamic State, life was strictly regulated, Hamidi said, including dress codes. "They would punish people who did not follow their rules, sometimes forcing them to stay in dug-out graves for days," she said. "Since they (SDF) took control, we are living a new life." Sitting in her family home, Hamidi said she still fears Islamic State may return one day. "I want to erase Daesh from my memory," she said. "I hope every area controlled by Daesh is liberated, that people are free of them and can live like we do now. For me this picture expresses Hamidi's strength of personality, her reclaiming freedom from the blackness that was forced upon her. ItÕs the moment when one overcomes fear of religious persecution.' REUTERS/Rodi Said TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY SEARCH "2016 PIX" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "THE WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
PEOPLE-USHER/STAR
RTX2OKQD
September 07, 2016
Recording artist Usher (R) poses with recording artist will.i.am after unveiling his star on the Hollywood...
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES
Recording artist Usher poses with recording artist will.i.am after unveiling his star on the Hollywood...
Recording artist Usher (R) poses with recording artist will.i.am after unveiling his star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame in Los Angeles, California U.S., September 7, 2016. REUTERS/Mario Anzuoni
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