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Search results for: Wheeze

CHINA-INVEST/ART
RTX2807D
February 22, 2016
Hong Kong Takung Assets and Equity of Artworks Exchange Co Ltd. company logo and name is seen in Hong...
Hong Kong, China
Hong Kong Takung Assets and Equity of Artworks Exchange Co Ltd. company logo and name is seen in Hong...
Hong Kong Takung Assets and Equity of Artworks Exchange Co Ltd. company logo and name is seen in Hong Kong, China, February 22, 2016. As China's economy wheezes to a 25-year low, investors who once collected stocks and property are turning to what they are willing to believe will become a new safe haven market - a trading platform for fine art. REUTERS/Bobby Yip
USA-UNIVERSAL/HARRYPOTTER
RTR3UQSY
June 19, 2014
Novelties sit inside Weasleys' Wizard Wheezes during a media preview for The Wizarding World of Harry...
Orlando, UNITED STATES
Novelties sit inside Weasleys' Wizard Wheezes during a media preview for The Wizarding World of Harry...
Novelties sit inside Weasleys' Wizard Wheezes during a media preview for The Wizarding World of Harry Potter-Diagon Alley at the Universal Orlando Resort in Orlando, Florida June 19, 2014. The new attraction, which opens to the public on July 8, expands the original Harry Potter world, which opened in 2010 and is modeled after Hogsmeade Village, which is located near the Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry where the series' leading character Harry Potter begins his magical adventures. REUTERS/David Manning (UNITED STATES - Tags: ENTERTAINMENT SOCIETY)
MYANMAR-TRANSPORTAION/
RTR3900L
October 10, 2012
A man fixes an old truck before taking it to a junkyard to exchange it for a new import license in Yangon's...
Yangon, Myanmar
A man fixes an old truck before taking it to a junkyard to exchange it for a new import license in Yangon's...
A man fixes an old truck before taking it to a junkyard to exchange it for a new import license in Yangon's suburbs September 19, 2012. Years of isolation and trade-crippling sanctions have left Myanmar's streets with one of the world's oldest vehicle fleets, dominated by wheezing Japanese cars from the 1980s or older. As Myanmar opens up, the most immediate physical changes are on its streets, as new cars begin plying roads long dominated by rattletrap buses and rusting taxis. Barely changed since the British colonial era in the early 20th century, some of the decades-old buses and trains are starting to be retired. Picture taken September 19, 2012. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj (MYANMAR - Tags: TRANSPORT SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 11 OF 34 FOR PACKAGE 'HEAVY GOING IN MYANMAR'
SEARCH 'RATTLETRAP BUSES' FOR ALL IMAGES
MYANMAR-TRANSPORTATION/
RTR3900J
October 10, 2012
A driver rests in a hammock under his truck parked in central Yangon September 19, 2012. Years of isolation...
Yangon, Myanmar
A driver rests in a hammock under his truck parked in central Yangon
A driver rests in a hammock under his truck parked in central Yangon September 19, 2012. Years of isolation and trade-crippling sanctions have left Myanmar's streets with one of the world's oldest vehicle fleets, dominated by wheezing Japanese cars from the 1980s or older. As Myanmar opens up, the most immediate physical changes are on its streets, as new cars begin plying roads long dominated by rattletrap buses and rusting taxis. Barely changed since the British colonial era in the early 20th century, some of the decades-old buses and trains are starting to be retired. Picture taken September 19, 2012. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj (MYANMAR - Tags: TRANSPORT SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 12 OF 34 FOR PACKAGE 'HEAVY GOING IN MYANMAR'
SEARCH 'RATTLETRAP BUSES' FOR ALL IMAGES
MYANMAR-TRANSPORTATION/
RTR3900I
October 10, 2012
A man drives a modified vehicle at a market outside Danyingone station near Yangon September 17, 2012....
Yangon, Myanmar
A man drives a modified vehicle at a market outside Danyingone station near Yangon
A man drives a modified vehicle at a market outside Danyingone station near Yangon September 17, 2012. Years of isolation and trade-crippling sanctions have left Myanmar's streets with one of the world's oldest vehicle fleets, dominated by wheezing Japanese cars from the 1980s or older. As Myanmar opens up, the most immediate physical changes are on its streets, as new cars begin plying roads long dominated by rattletrap buses and rusting taxis. Barely changed since the British colonial era in the early 20th century, some of the decades-old buses and trains are starting to be retired. Picture taken September 17, 2012. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj (MYANMAR - Tags: TRANSPORT SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 10 OF 34 FOR PACKAGE 'HEAVY GOING IN MYANMAR'
SEARCH 'RATTLETRAP BUSES' FOR ALL IMAGES
MYANMAR-TRANSPORATION/
RTR3900F
October 10, 2012
Passengers wait for a bus to leave a station in front of a shopping mall in central Yangon September...
Yangon, Myanmar
Passengers wait for a bus to leave a station in front of a shopping mall in central Yangon
Passengers wait for a bus to leave a station in front of a shopping mall in central Yangon September 23, 2012. Years of isolation and trade-crippling sanctions have left Myanmar's streets with one of the world's oldest vehicle fleets, dominated by wheezing Japanese cars from the 1980s or older. As Myanmar opens up, the most immediate physical changes are on its streets, as new cars begin plying roads long dominated by rattletrap buses and rusting taxis. Barely changed since the British colonial era in the early 20th century, some of the decades-old buses and trains are starting to be retired. Picture taken September 23, 2012. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj (MYANMAR - Tags: TRANSPORT SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 08 OF 34 FOR PACKAGE 'HEAVY GOING IN MYANMAR'
SEARCH 'RATTLETRAP BUSES' FOR ALL IMAGES
MYANMAR-TRANSPORTATION/
RTR39009
October 10, 2012
In this long exposure photo, vehicles pass the intersection in front of the famous Sule Pagoda in central...
Yangon, Myanmar
In this long exposure photo, vehicles pass the intersection in front of the Sule Pagoda in central Yangon...
In this long exposure photo, vehicles pass the intersection in front of the famous Sule Pagoda in central Yangon September 24, 2012. Yangon is a town of taxis, small privately owned buses and other improvised vehicles providing alternative to the choking public transport. Years of isolation and trade-crippling sanctions have left Myanmar's streets with one of the world's oldest vehicle fleets, dominated by wheezing Japanese cars from the 1980s or older. As Myanmar opens up, the most immediate physical changes are on its streets, as new cars begin plying roads long dominated by rattletrap buses and rusting taxis. Barely changed since the British colonial era in the early 20th century, some of the decades-old buses and trains are starting to be retired. Picture taken September 24, 2012. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj (MYANMAR - Tags: TRANSPORT SOCIETY)

ATTENTION EDITORS: PICTURE 01 OF 34 FOR PACKAGE 'HEAVY GOING IN MYANMAR'
SEARCH 'RATTLETRAP BUSES' FOR ALL IMAGES
MYANMAR/
RTR38ZS9
October 10, 2012
A man sleeps inside a car before taking it to a junkyard to exchange it for a new import license in Yangon's...
Yangon, Myanmar
A man sleeps inside a car before taking it to a junkyard to exchange it for a new import license in Yangon's...
A man sleeps inside a car before taking it to a junkyard to exchange it for a new import license in Yangon's suburbs September 19, 2012. Years of isolation and trade-crippling sanctions have left Myanmar's streets with one of the world's oldest vehicle fleets, dominated by wheezing Japanese cars from the 1980s or older. As Myanmar opens up, the most immediate physical changes are on its streets, as new cars begin plying roads long dominated by rattletrap buses and rusting taxis. Barely changed since the British colonial era in the early 20th century, some of the decades-old buses and trains are starting to be retired. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj (MYANMAR - Tags: TRANSPORT SOCIETY)
MYANMAR/
RTR38ZRL
October 10, 2012
A baby sleeps at the back of a pick-up truck driving through central Yangon September 23, 2012. Years...
Yangon, Myanmar
A baby sleeps at the back of a pick-up truck driving through central Yangon
A baby sleeps at the back of a pick-up truck driving through central Yangon September 23, 2012. Years of isolation and trade-crippling sanctions have left Myanmar's streets with one of the world's oldest vehicle fleets, dominated by wheezing Japanese cars from the 1980s or older. As Myanmar opens up, the most immediate physical changes are on its streets, as new cars begin plying roads long dominated by rattletrap buses and rusting taxis. Barely changed since the British colonial era in the early 20th century, some of the decades-old buses and trains are starting to be retired. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj (MYANMAR - Tags: TRANSPORT SOCIETY)
MYANMAR/
RTR38ZRJ
October 10, 2012
Men ride on the back of a pick-up truck in central Yangon September 23, 2012. Years of isolation and...
Yangon, Myanmar
Men ride on the back of a pick-up truck in central Yangon
Men ride on the back of a pick-up truck in central Yangon September 23, 2012. Years of isolation and trade-crippling sanctions have left Myanmar's streets with one of the world's oldest vehicle fleets, dominated by wheezing Japanese cars from the 1980s or older. As Myanmar opens up, the most immediate physical changes are on its streets, as new cars begin plying roads long dominated by rattletrap buses and rusting taxis. Barely changed since the British colonial era in the early 20th century, some of the decades-old buses and trains are starting to be retired. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj (MYANMAR - Tags: TRANSPORT SOCIETY)
MYANMAR/
RTR38ZRD
October 10, 2012
A man peers from inside a bus traveling across a bridge in Yangon's suburbs September 23, 2012. Years...
Yangon, Myanmar
A man peers from inside a bus traveling across a bridge in Yangon's suburbs
A man peers from inside a bus traveling across a bridge in Yangon's suburbs September 23, 2012. Years of isolation and trade-crippling sanctions have left Myanmar's streets with one of the world's oldest vehicle fleets, dominated by wheezing Japanese cars from the 1980s or older. As Myanmar opens up, the most immediate physical changes are on its streets, as new cars begin plying roads long dominated by rattletrap buses and rusting taxis. Barely changed since the British colonial era in the early 20th century, some of the decades-old buses and trains are starting to be retired. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj (MYANMAR - Tags: TRANSPORT SOCIETY)
WINDOWS
RTXKUR6
October 25, 2001
A visitor to a computer store in Sydney browses Windows XP Home version after the launch of the product...
Sydney, Australia
A visitor to a computer store in Sydney browses Windows XP Home version after the launch of the prod.....
A visitor to a computer store in Sydney browses Windows XP Home version after the launch of the product October 25, 2001. Microsoft Corp held simultaneous launches in Austraia and New Zealand of it's most ambitious operating system yet, pitting those who hope the product will breathe life into the wheezing computer industry against critics who see it as an attempt to monopolize the Internet.
GATES
RTXKUR1
October 25, 2001
Microsoft Chairman and Chief Software Architect Bill Gates speaks on video screen as he launches Windows...
Sydney, Australia
Microsoft Chairman and Chief Software Architect Bill Gates speaks on video screen as he launches Win.....
Microsoft Chairman and Chief Software Architect Bill Gates speaks on video screen as he launches Windows XP at a display in Sydney October 25, 2001. Microsoft Corp launched it's most ambitious operating system yet, pitting those who hope the product will breathe life into the wheezing computer industry against critics who see it as an attempt to monopolize the Internet.
WINDOWS
RTXKUR0
October 25, 2001
Microsoft Australia Managaing Director Paul Houghton speaks as he launches Windows XP at a display in...
Sydney, Australia
Microsoft Australia Managaing Director Paul Houghton speaks as he launches Windows XP at a display i.....
Microsoft Australia Managaing Director Paul Houghton speaks as he launches Windows XP at a display in Sydney October 25, 2001. Microsoft Corp launched it's most ambitious operating system yet, pitting those who hope the product will breathe life into the wheezing computer industry against critics who see it as an attempt to monopolize the Internet.
AUSTRALIA
RTR14R9L
October 25, 2001
Microsoft Chairman and Chief Software Architect Bill Gates speaks on
video screen as he launches Windows...
Sydney, Australia
MICROSOFT CHAIRMAN BILL GATES LAUNCHES WINDOWS XP IN SYDNEY.
Microsoft Chairman and Chief Software Architect Bill Gates speaks on
video screen as he launches Windows XP at a display in Sydney October
25, 2001. Microsoft Corp launched it's most ambitious operating system
yet, pitting those who hope the product will breathe life into the
wheezing computer industry against critics who see it as an attempt to
monopolize the Internet. REUTERS/David Gray

DG/PB
AUSTRALIA
RTR14R9K
October 25, 2001
Microsoft Australia Managaing Director Paul Houghton speaks as he
launches Windows XP at a display in...
Sydney, Australia
MICROSOFT AUSTRALIA MANAGING DIRECTOR PAUL HOUGHTON LAUNCHES WINDOWS XP
IN SYDNEY.
Microsoft Australia Managaing Director Paul Houghton speaks as he
launches Windows XP at a display in Sydney October 25, 2001. Microsoft
Corp launched it's most ambitious operating system yet, pitting those
who hope the product will breathe life into the wheezing computer
industry against critics who see it as an attempt to monopolize the
Internet. REUTERS/David Gray

DG/PB
AUSTRALIA
RTROM58
October 25, 2001
A visitor to a computer store in Sydney browses Windows XP Home version
after the launch of the product...
Sydney, Australia
CUSTOMER LOOKS OVER WINDOWS XP HOME AS WINDOWS XP LINES SHELVES IN
SYDNEY.
A visitor to a computer store in Sydney browses Windows XP Home version
after the launch of the product October 25, 2001. Microsoft Corp held
simultaneous launches in Austraia and New Zealand of it's most
ambitious operating system yet, pitting those who hope the product will
breathe life into the wheezing computer industry against critics who
see it as an attempt to monopolize the Internet. REUTERS/Will Burgess

WB/DL
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