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Search results for: Worker%27s-rights

HEALTH-CORONAVIRUS/USA-MEDICS
RTX7D4R0
April 15, 2020
Meghan Sheehan, 27, a nurse practitioner who is caring for COVID-19 patients at an emergency department,...
UNITED STATES
Wider Image: A day fighting the coronavirus: US hospital staff share hardest moments on shift
Meghan Sheehan, 27, a nurse practitioner who is caring for COVID-19 patients at an emergency department, poses for a photograph after a 12-hour shift, outside the hospital where she works, during the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak, Maryland, U.S., April 6, 2020. "I think the hardest moment has been the fear that lives within all of us. There is a lot of unknown right now. We fear what's going to happen tomorrow, how the emergency department will look next week when we come in. We have fears about our own colleagues, whether they will fall ill. We also fear that we could be asymptomatic carriers and bring this virus home to our families and our loved ones. There has been a lot of fear over our supplies and whether we'll run out. And then obviously there is the fear that we will see patients and not be able to do everything we normally can to help save patients' lives," Sheehan said. REUTERS/Rosem Morton SEARCH "MARYLAND COVID-19 HEALTH WORKERS" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
GLOBAL-PROTESTS/
RTS2VNQT
December 20, 2019
Ronnie, 27, an office worker, poses for a photograph during a protest in Central, Hong Kong, China November...
Hong Kong, China
Wider Image: Portraits from the frontlines of global protests
Ronnie, 27, an office worker, poses for a photograph during a protest in Central, Hong Kong, China November 11, 2019. Ronnie demands genuine universal suffrage for the city’s leader and legislative council representatives. "'Five demands, not one less’ is not only a slogan, but a cause I will fight for until the end." Ronnie wants to express the message that the fight for human rights and democracy are basic fundamental values that we need to defend at all costs. REUTERS/Tyrone Siu SEARCH "GLOBAL PROTESTS" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES.
NORTHKOREA-USA/
RTX6OT3W
February 27, 2019
U.S. President Donald Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong Un sit down for a dinner during the second...
Hanoi, Vietnam
U.S. President Donald Trump meets with North Korean leader Kim Jong Un in Hanoi
U.S. President Donald Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong Un sit down for a dinner during the second U.S.-North Korea summit at the Metropole Hotel in Hanoi, Vietnam February 27, 2019. Also pictured at right are U.S. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo and Acting White House Chief of Staff Mick Mulvaney, at left are Vice Chairman of the North Korean Workers' Party Central Committee Kim Yong Chol and North Korea's Foreign Minister Ri Yong Ho (obscured) REUTERS/Leah Millis
BRAZIL-PROTEST/
RTS1494H
April 27, 2017
Workers attach wooden sheets to protect the agriculture ministry building's facade, as Brazilian Indians...
Brasilia, Brazil
Workers protect the agriculture ministry building's facade with wood, during a demonstration in Brasilia...
Workers attach wooden sheets to protect the agriculture ministry building's facade, as Brazilian Indians demonstrated against the violation of indigenous people's rights, in Brasilia, Brazil April 27, 2017. REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino
BRAZIL-PROTEST/
RTS1494D
April 27, 2017
Workers attach wooden sheets to protect the agriculture ministry building's facade, as Brazilian Indians...
Brasilia, Brazil
Workers protect the agriculture ministry building's facade with wood, during a demonstration in Brasilia...
Workers attach wooden sheets to protect the agriculture ministry building's facade, as Brazilian Indians demonstrated against the violation of indigenous people's rights, in Brasilia, Brazil April 27, 2017. REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino
BRAZIL-PROTEST/
RTS1494C
April 27, 2017
Workers attach wooden sheets to protect the agriculture ministry building's facade, as Brazilian Indians...
Brasilia, Brazil
Workers protect the agriculture ministry building's facade with wood, during a demonstration in Brasilia...
Workers attach wooden sheets to protect the agriculture ministry building's facade, as Brazilian Indians demonstrated against the violation of indigenous people's rights, in Brasilia, Brazil April 27, 2017. REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino
USA-ELECTION/WOMEN
RTSJBNW
July 23, 2016
Welding instructor Darlene Thompson, 45, poses for a portrait at Los Angeles Trade-Technical College...
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES
The Wider Image: Women workers on the Clinton campaign
Welding instructor Darlene Thompson, 45, poses for a portrait at Los Angeles Trade-Technical College in Los Angeles, California, United States, June 27, 2016. Only 4.8 percent of U.S. welders were women in 2014, according to the U.S. Department of Labor. Thompson said: "I honestly donÕt care whether it [will] be a woman or a male [president]... What I want is someone who is morally and ethically correct... Right now we need a little peace." Picture taken June 27, 2016. REUTERS/Lucy Nicholson SEARCH "WOMEN WORKERS" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "THE WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES
USA-ELECTION/WOMEN
RTSJBN2
July 23, 2016
Welding instructor Darlene Thompson, 45, poses for a portrait at Los Angeles Trade-Technical College...
Los Angeles, UNITED STATES
The Wider Image: Women workers on the Clinton campaign
Welding instructor Darlene Thompson, 45, poses for a portrait at Los Angeles Trade-Technical College in Los Angeles, California, United States, June 27, 2016. Only 4.8 percent of U.S. welders were women in 2014, according to the U.S. Department of Labor. Thompson said: "I honestly donÕt care whether it [will] be a woman or a male [president]... What I want is someone who is morally and ethically correct... Right now we need a little peace." Picture taken June 27, 2016. REUTERS/Lucy Nicholson SEARCH "WOMEN WORKERS" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "THE WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
HEALTH-ZIKA/BRAZIL
RTX2602K
February 08, 2016
Gleyse Kelly da Silva bathes her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife,...
Recife, Brazil
A Picture and its Story: After Zika - a mother's story
Gleyse Kelly da Silva bathes her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife, Brazil, January 30, 2016. Reuters Photographer Ueslei Marcelino: "Gleyse Kelly da Silva was seven months pregnant when an ultrasound showed her baby's head had stopped growing. Maria Giovanna, now three months, has microcephaly, a deformation characterised by abnormally small heads that can also include brain damage. The condition is suspected to be linked to the mosquito-borne Zika virus, which the World Health Organization has declared a public health emergency. My colleagues and I spent a day with Silva and her family at their home in Recife, eastern Brazil, which is at the centre of a crisis overwhelming local authorities. Silva, a 27-year-old toll-booth worker, became ill in April with a fever, back pain, itching and a rash. 'When I saw her the first time I cried,' Silva said. 'I saw my perfect daughter and thanked God. It was a feeling of love, happiness.' Such an assignment is delicate; you have to be respectful. I felt a responsibility to share their story and highlight the problem. Doctors took blood samples, as well as liquid from the baby's spine, for tests. Silva and Maria Giovanna's father, Felipe Marques, are still awaiting the results. Silva hopes her daughter will not suffer any severe consequences and that she will grow up to walk, talk and play with other children. 'I cannot believe it when the doctors say she will not walk,' Silva said. 'I need to believe that everything will be all right.'" REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "GLEYSE KELLY" FOR ALL IMAGES
HEALTH-ZIKA/BRAZIL
RTX26028
February 08, 2016
Genesis Kladm holds Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife, Brazil, January 30,...
Recife, Brazil
A Picture and its Story: After Zika - a mother's story
Genesis Kladm holds Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife, Brazil, January 30, 2016. Reuters Photographer Ueslei Marcelino: "Gleyse Kelly da Silva was seven months pregnant when an ultrasound showed her baby's head had stopped growing. Maria Giovanna, now three months, has microcephaly, a deformation characterised by abnormally small heads that can also include brain damage. The condition is suspected to be linked to the mosquito-borne Zika virus, which the World Health Organization has declared a public health emergency. My colleagues and I spent a day with Silva and her family at their home in Recife, eastern Brazil, which is at the centre of a crisis overwhelming local authorities. Silva, a 27-year-old toll-booth worker, became ill in April with a fever, back pain, itching and a rash. 'When I saw her the first time I cried,' Silva said. 'I saw my perfect daughter and thanked God. It was a feeling of love, happiness.' Such an assignment is delicate; you have to be respectful. I felt a responsibility to share their story and highlight the problem. Doctors took blood samples, as well as liquid from the baby's spine, for tests. Silva and Maria Giovanna's father, Felipe Marques, are still awaiting the results. Silva hopes her daughter will not suffer any severe consequences and that she will grow up to walk, talk and play with other children. 'I cannot believe it when the doctors say she will not walk,' Silva said. 'I need to believe that everything will be all right.'" REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "GLEYSE KELLY" FOR ALL IMAGES TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
HEALTH-ZIKA/BRAZIL
RTX26026
February 08, 2016
Gleyse Kelly da Silva embraces her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, in Recife, Brazil,...
Recife, Brazil
A Picture and its Story: After Zika - a mother's story
Gleyse Kelly da Silva embraces her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, in Recife, Brazil, January 25, 2016. Reuters Photographer Ueslei Marcelino: "Gleyse Kelly da Silva was seven months pregnant when an ultrasound showed her baby's head had stopped growing. Maria Giovanna, now three months, has microcephaly, a deformation characterised by abnormally small heads that can also include brain damage. The condition is suspected to be linked to the mosquito-borne Zika virus, which the World Health Organization has declared a public health emergency. My colleagues and I spent a day with Silva and her family at their home in Recife, eastern Brazil, which is at the centre of a crisis overwhelming local authorities. Silva, a 27-year-old toll-booth worker, became ill in April with a fever, back pain, itching and a rash. 'When I saw her the first time I cried,' Silva said. 'I saw my perfect daughter and thanked God. It was a feeling of love, happiness.' Such an assignment is delicate; you have to be respectful. I felt a responsibility to share their story and highlight the problem. Doctors took blood samples, as well as liquid from the baby's spine, for tests. Silva and Maria Giovanna's father, Felipe Marques, are still awaiting the results. Silva hopes her daughter will not suffer any severe consequences and that she will grow up to walk, talk and play with other children. 'I cannot believe it when the doctors say she will not walk,' Silva said. 'I need to believe that everything will be all right.'" REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "GLEYSE KELLY" FOR ALL IMAGES TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
HEALTH-ZIKA/BRAZIL
RTX26023
February 08, 2016
Gleyse Kelly da Silva holds her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife,...
Recife, Brazil
A Picture and its Story: After Zika - a mother's story
Gleyse Kelly da Silva holds her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife, Brazil, January 30, 2016. Reuters Photographer Ueslei Marcelino: "Gleyse Kelly da Silva was seven months pregnant when an ultrasound showed her baby's head had stopped growing. Maria Giovanna, now three months, has microcephaly, a deformation characterised by abnormally small heads that can also include brain damage. The condition is suspected to be linked to the mosquito-borne Zika virus, which the World Health Organization has declared a public health emergency. My colleagues and I spent a day with Silva and her family at their home in Recife, eastern Brazil, which is at the centre of a crisis overwhelming local authorities. Silva, a 27-year-old toll-booth worker, became ill in April with a fever, back pain, itching and a rash. 'When I saw her the first time I cried,' Silva said. 'I saw my perfect daughter and thanked God. It was a feeling of love, happiness.' Such an assignment is delicate; you have to be respectful. I felt a responsibility to share their story and highlight the problem. Doctors took blood samples, as well as liquid from the baby's spine, for tests. Silva and Maria Giovanna's father, Felipe Marques, are still awaiting the results. Silva hopes her daughter will not suffer any severe consequences and that she will grow up to walk, talk and play with other children. 'I cannot believe it when the doctors say she will not walk,' Silva said. 'I need to believe that everything will be all right.'" REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "GLEYSE KELLY" FOR ALL IMAGES
HEALTH-ZIKA/BRAZIL
RTX26021
February 08, 2016
Gleyse Kelly da Silva holds her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife,...
Recife, Brazil
A Picture and its Story: After Zika - a mother's story
Gleyse Kelly da Silva holds her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife, Brazil, January 30, 2016. Reuters Photographer Ueslei Marcelino: "Gleyse Kelly da Silva was seven months pregnant when an ultrasound showed her baby's head had stopped growing. Maria Giovanna, now three months, has microcephaly, a deformation characterised by abnormally small heads that can also include brain damage. The condition is suspected to be linked to the mosquito-borne Zika virus, which the World Health Organization has declared a public health emergency. My colleagues and I spent a day with Silva and her family at their home in Recife, eastern Brazil, which is at the centre of a crisis overwhelming local authorities. Silva, a 27-year-old toll-booth worker, became ill in April with a fever, back pain, itching and a rash. 'When I saw her the first time I cried,' Silva said. 'I saw my perfect daughter and thanked God. It was a feeling of love, happiness.' Such an assignment is delicate; you have to be respectful. I felt a responsibility to share their story and highlight the problem. Doctors took blood samples, as well as liquid from the baby's spine, for tests. Silva and Maria Giovanna's father, Felipe Marques, are still awaiting the results. Silva hopes her daughter will not suffer any severe consequences and that she will grow up to walk, talk and play with other children. 'I cannot believe it when the doctors say she will not walk,' Silva said. 'I need to believe that everything will be all right.'" REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "GLEYSE KELLY" FOR ALL IMAGES
HEALTH-ZIKA/BRAZIL
RTX2601X
February 08, 2016
Gleyse Kelly da Silva holds her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, near at their house in...
Recife, Brazil
A Picture and its Story: After Zika - a mother's story
Gleyse Kelly da Silva holds her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, near at their house in Recife, Brazil, January 30, 2016. Reuters Photographer Ueslei Marcelino: "Gleyse Kelly da Silva was seven months pregnant when an ultrasound showed her baby's head had stopped growing. Maria Giovanna, now three months, has microcephaly, a deformation characterised by abnormally small heads that can also include brain damage. The condition is suspected to be linked to the mosquito-borne Zika virus, which the World Health Organization has declared a public health emergency. My colleagues and I spent a day with Silva and her family at their home in Recife, eastern Brazil, which is at the centre of a crisis overwhelming local authorities. Silva, a 27-year-old toll-booth worker, became ill in April with a fever, back pain, itching and a rash. 'When I saw her the first time I cried,' Silva said. 'I saw my perfect daughter and thanked God. It was a feeling of love, happiness.' Such an assignment is delicate; you have to be respectful. I felt a responsibility to share their story and highlight the problem. Doctors took blood samples, as well as liquid from the baby's spine, for tests. Silva and Maria Giovanna's father, Felipe Marques, are still awaiting the results. Silva hopes her daughter will not suffer any severe consequences and that she will grow up to walk, talk and play with other children. 'I cannot believe it when the doctors say she will not walk,' Silva said. 'I need to believe that everything will be all right.'" REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "GLEYSE KELLY" FOR ALL IMAGES
HEALTH-ZIKA/BRAZIL
RTX2601V
February 08, 2016
Maria do Rosario holds her granddaughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife,...
Recife, Brazil
A Picture and its Story: After Zika - a mother's story
Maria do Rosario holds her granddaughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife, Brazil, January 30, 2016. Reuters Photographer Ueslei Marcelino: "Gleyse Kelly da Silva was seven months pregnant when an ultrasound showed her baby's head had stopped growing. Maria Giovanna, now three months, has microcephaly, a deformation characterised by abnormally small heads that can also include brain damage. The condition is suspected to be linked to the mosquito-borne Zika virus, which the World Health Organization has declared a public health emergency. My colleagues and I spent a day with Silva and her family at their home in Recife, eastern Brazil, which is at the centre of a crisis overwhelming local authorities. Silva, a 27-year-old toll-booth worker, became ill in April with a fever, back pain, itching and a rash. 'When I saw her the first time I cried,' Silva said. 'I saw my perfect daughter and thanked God. It was a feeling of love, happiness.' Such an assignment is delicate; you have to be respectful. I felt a responsibility to share their story and highlight the problem. Doctors took blood samples, as well as liquid from the baby's spine, for tests. Silva and Maria Giovanna's father, Felipe Marques, are still awaiting the results. Silva hopes her daughter will not suffer any severe consequences and that she will grow up to walk, talk and play with other children. 'I cannot believe it when the doctors say she will not walk,' Silva said. 'I need to believe that everything will be all right.'" REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "GLEYSE KELLY" FOR ALL IMAGES
HEALTH-ZIKA/BRAZIL
RTX2601U
February 08, 2016
Gleyse Kelly da Silva holds her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife,...
Recife, Brazil
A Picture and its Story: After Zika - a mother's story
Gleyse Kelly da Silva holds her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife, Brazil, January 30, 2016. Reuters Photographer Ueslei Marcelino: "Gleyse Kelly da Silva was seven months pregnant when an ultrasound showed her baby's head had stopped growing. Maria Giovanna, now three months, has microcephaly, a deformation characterised by abnormally small heads that can also include brain damage. The condition is suspected to be linked to the mosquito-borne Zika virus, which the World Health Organization has declared a public health emergency. My colleagues and I spent a day with Silva and her family at their home in Recife, eastern Brazil, which is at the centre of a crisis overwhelming local authorities. Silva, a 27-year-old toll-booth worker, became ill in April with a fever, back pain, itching and a rash. 'When I saw her the first time I cried,' Silva said. 'I saw my perfect daughter and thanked God. It was a feeling of love, happiness.' Such an assignment is delicate; you have to be respectful. I felt a responsibility to share their story and highlight the problem. Doctors took blood samples, as well as liquid from the baby's spine, for tests. Silva and Maria Giovanna's father, Felipe Marques, are still awaiting the results. Silva hopes her daughter will not suffer any severe consequences and that she will grow up to walk, talk and play with other children. 'I cannot believe it when the doctors say she will not walk,' Silva said. 'I need to believe that everything will be all right.'" REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "GLEYSE KELLY" FOR ALL IMAGES
HEALTH-ZIKA/BRAZIL
RTX2601L
February 08, 2016
Gleyse Kelly da Silva looks at her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife,...
Recife, Brazil
A Picture and its Story: After Zika - a mother's story
Gleyse Kelly da Silva looks at her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, at their house in Recife, Brazil, January 30, 2016. Reuters Photographer Ueslei Marcelino: "Gleyse Kelly da Silva was seven months pregnant when an ultrasound showed her baby's head had stopped growing. Maria Giovanna, now three months, has microcephaly, a deformation characterised by abnormally small heads that can also include brain damage. The condition is suspected to be linked to the mosquito-borne Zika virus, which the World Health Organization has declared a public health emergency. My colleagues and I spent a day with Silva and her family at their home in Recife, eastern Brazil, which is at the centre of a crisis overwhelming local authorities. Silva, a 27-year-old toll-booth worker, became ill in April with a fever, back pain, itching and a rash. 'When I saw her the first time I cried,' Silva said. 'I saw my perfect daughter and thanked God. It was a feeling of love, happiness.' Such an assignment is delicate; you have to be respectful. I felt a responsibility to share their story and highlight the problem. Doctors took blood samples, as well as liquid from the baby's spine, for tests. Silva and Maria Giovanna's father, Felipe Marques, are still awaiting the results. Silva hopes her daughter will not suffer any severe consequences and that she will grow up to walk, talk and play with other children. 'I cannot believe it when the doctors say she will not walk,' Silva said. 'I need to believe that everything will be all right.'" REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "GLEYSE KELLY" FOR ALL IMAGES
HEALTH-ZIKA/BRAZIL
RTX2601H
February 08, 2016
Reuters Photographer Ueslei Marcelino: "Gleyse Kelly da Silva was seven months pregnant when an ultrasound...
Recife, Brazil
A Picture and its Story: After Zika - a mother's story
Reuters Photographer Ueslei Marcelino: "Gleyse Kelly da Silva was seven months pregnant when an ultrasound showed her baby's head had stopped growing. Maria Giovanna, now three months, has microcephaly, a deformation characterised by abnormally small heads that can also include brain damage. The condition is suspected to be linked to the mosquito-borne Zika virus, which the World Health Organization has declared a public health emergency. My colleagues and I spent a day with Silva and her family at their home in Recife, eastern Brazil, which is at the centre of a crisis overwhelming local authorities. Silva, a 27-year-old toll-booth worker, became ill in April with a fever, back pain, itching and a rash. 'When I saw her the first time I cried,' Silva said. 'I saw my perfect daughter and thanked God. It was a feeling of love, happiness.' Such an assignment is delicate; you have to be respectful. I felt a responsibility to share their story and highlight the problem. Doctors took blood samples, as well as liquid from the baby's spine, for tests. Silva and Maria Giovanna's father, Felipe Marques, are still awaiting the results. Silva hopes her daughter will not suffer any severe consequences and that she will grow up to walk, talk and play with other children. 'I cannot believe it when the doctors say she will not walk,' Silva said. 'I need to believe that everything will be all right.'" REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "GLEYSE KELLY" FOR ALL IMAGES TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
ROMANIA-POLITICS/
RTR47X7Y
September 27, 2014
Municipality workers wait to clean Victoria square after a rally to launch the candidacy of Klaus Iohannis,...
Bucharest, Romania
Municipality workers wait to clean Victoria square after a rally to launch the candidacy of Klaus Iohannis,...
Municipality workers wait to clean Victoria square after a rally to launch the candidacy of Klaus Iohannis, head of Romania's centre-right opposition Liberals and mayor of the medieval Transylvanian city of Sibiu, in Bucharest September 27, 2014. Parliament's two largest opposition groups, the Liberals and the Democrat Liberals, voted unanimously to merge in July, hoping to boost their chances against Prime Minister Victor Ponta in the presidential elections on November 2. They proposed Iohannis, an ethnic German, to run for president. REUTERS/Bogdan Cristel (ROMANIA - Tags: POLITICS ELECTIONS BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT SOCIETY)
SOMALIA-MONEY/
RTR3W50T
June 27, 2014
Somalian Ibrahim Nur (right C) tries to meet a U.S. Bank employee to give him a letter requesting a meeting...
Minneapolis, UNITED STATES
Somalian Ibrahim Nur tries to meet a U.S. Bank employee in St. Paul, Minnesota
Somalian Ibrahim Nur (right C) tries to meet a U.S. Bank employee to give him a letter requesting a meeting about the bank's announced closures of money transfers accounts to Somalia, as a bank security worker closes the bank doors in St. Paul, Minnesota, June 27, 2014. Somali money transfer businesses are finding it increasingly difficult to find banks to work through to transfer money electronically to family in Somalia because of the U.S. government's increased regulations and scrutiny of accounts, enacted to prevent the flow of money to militant organizations. REUTERS/Eric Miller (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS POLITICS CIVIL UNREST SOCIETY IMMIGRATION)
PHILIPPINES/
RTR3W0VU
June 27, 2014
A worker uses a steamroller to flatten seized counterfeit items during the ceremonial destruction of...
Manila, Philippines
Worker uses steamroller to flatten seized counterfeit items during the ceremonial destruction of pirated...
A worker uses a steamroller to flatten seized counterfeit items during the ceremonial destruction of pirated goods at the Philippine National Police headquarters in Quezon city, metro Manila June 27, 2014. The Philippines was removed from the U.S. Trade Representative special watch list in April for its improved protection of intellectual property rights, a local media reported. REUTERS/Romeo Ranoco (PHILIPPINES - Tags: POLITICS SOCIETY CRIME LAW)
PHILIPPINES/
RTR3W0V9
June 27, 2014
A worker uses a steamroller to flatten seized counterfeit items during the ceremonial destruction of...
Manila, Philippines
Worker uses a steamroller to flatten seized counterfeit items during the ceremonial destruction of pirated...
A worker uses a steamroller to flatten seized counterfeit items during the ceremonial destruction of pirated goods at the Philippine National Police headquarters in Quezon city, metro Manila June 27, 2014. The Philippines was removed from the U.S. Trade Representative special watch list in April for its improved protection of intellectual property rights, a local media reported. REUTERS/Romeo Ranoco (PHILIPPINES - Tags: POLITICS SOCIETY CRIME LAW)
PHILIPPINES/
RTR3W0UX
June 27, 2014
A worker uses an excavator to flatten seized counterfeit items during the ceremonial destruction of pirated...
Manila, Philippines
Worker uses excavator to flatten seized counterfeit items during the ceremonial destruction of pirated...
A worker uses an excavator to flatten seized counterfeit items during the ceremonial destruction of pirated goods at the Philippine National Police headquarters in Quezon city, metro Manila June 27, 2014. The Philippines was removed from the U.S. Trade Representative special watch list in April for its improved protection of intellectual property rights, a local media reported. REUTERS/Romeo Ranoco (PHILIPPINES - Tags: POLITICS SOCIETY CRIME LAW)
PHILIPPINES/
RTR3W0UW
June 27, 2014
A worker uses an excavator to flatten seized counterfeit items during the ceremonial destruction of pirated...
Manila, Philippines
Worker uses excavator to flatten seized counterfeit items during the ceremonial destruction of pirated...
A worker uses an excavator to flatten seized counterfeit items during the ceremonial destruction of pirated goods at the Philippine National Police headquarters in Quezon city, metro Manila June 27, 2014. The Philippines was removed from the U.S. Trade Representative special watch list in April for its improved protection of intellectual property rights, a local media reported. REUTERS/Romeo Ranoco (PHILIPPINES - Tags: POLITICS SOCIETY CRIME LAW)
PHILIPPINES/
RTR3W0UF
June 27, 2014
A worker uses a steamroller to flatten seized counterfeit items during the ceremonial destruction of...
Manila, Philippines
Worker uses steamroller to flatten seized counterfeit items during the ceremonial destruction of pirated...
A worker uses a steamroller to flatten seized counterfeit items during the ceremonial destruction of pirated goods at the Philippine National Police headquarters in Quezon city, metro Manila June 27, 2014. The Philippines was removed from the U.S. Trade Representative special watch list in April for its improved protection of intellectual property rights, a local media reported. REUTERS/Romeo Ranoco (PHILIPPINES - Tags: POLITICS SOCIETY CRIME LAW)
EU-ELECTION/ROMANIABULGARIA
RTR3R9IN
May 28, 2014
An electoral banner of Romania's ruling Social Democrat Party is seen while workers clean the yard in...
Bucharest, Romania
An electoral banner of Romania's ruling Social Democrat Party is seen while workers clean the yard in...
An electoral banner of Romania's ruling Social Democrat Party is seen while workers clean the yard in front of Parliament building in Bucharest May 27, 2014. The banner reads "Proud to be Romanians". Britons have a right to worry if Romanians move in next door, or so says the man who triumphed in European Parliament elections. But despite such hostility, Romanians themselves still cherish the European Union as their best chance of escaping poverty. Picture taken May 27. To match story EU-ELECTION/ROMANIABULGARIA REUTERS/Bogdan Cristel (ROMANIA - Tags: POLITICS SOCIETY IMMIGRATION)
EU-ELECTIONS/SUMMIT
RTR3R1YT
May 27, 2014
Britain's Prime Minister David Cameron speaks to a worker during a visit to a construction site in central...
London, United Kingdom
Britain's Prime Minister David Cameron speaks to a worker during a visit to a construction site in central...
Britain's Prime Minister David Cameron speaks to a worker during a visit to a construction site in central London, May 27, 2014. Cameron will travel to Brussels later today to meet European counterparts after resounding victories for the far-right in Britain, France and Denmark, and a strong performance by populist or Eurosceptic groups in many other EU countries in European elections. REUTERS/Andrew Winning (BRITAIN - Tags: POLITICS)
EU-ELECTIONS/SUMMIT
RTR3R1WD
May 27, 2014
Workers in high visibility jackets are reflected in Britain's Prime Minister David Cameron's glasses...
London, United Kingdom
Workers in high visibility jackets are reflected in Britain's Prime Minister David Cameron's glasses...
Workers in high visibility jackets are reflected in Britain's Prime Minister David Cameron's glasses during a visit to a construction site in central London, May 27, 2014. Cameron will travel to Brussels later today to meet European counterparts after resounding victories for the far-right in Britain, France and Denmark, and a strong performance by populist or Eurosceptic groups in many other EU countries in European elections. REUTERS/Andrew Winning (BRITAIN - Tags: POLITICS)
SAUDI-FOREIGN/WORKERS
RTX16N5I
December 18, 2013
A foreign worker reads instructions on the correct documents to submit for the repatriation procedure,...
Riyadh, Saudi Arabia
A foreign worker reads instructions on the correct documents to submit for the repatriation procedure,...
A foreign worker reads instructions on the correct documents to submit for the repatriation procedure, in Riyadh November 27, 2013. Economists say the reforms that prompted Saudi Arabia's tough new policy on foreign workers are needed to restructure an economy skewed towards cheap imported labour and address a long term challenge of youth unemployment. International migration and rights groups have acknowledged Saudi Arabia's right to deport visa violators and change its employment rules to favour locals, but are critical of the way the crackdown has been carried out. Picture taken November 27, 2013. To match Feature SAUDI-FOREIGN/WORKERS REUTERS/Faisal Al Nasser (SAUDI ARABIA - Tags: BUSINESS SOCIETY IMMIGRATION)
SAUDI-FOREIGN/WORKERS
RTX16N5G
December 18, 2013
Foreign labourers work at the construction site of a building in Riyadh November 27, 2013. Economists...
Riyadh, Saudi Arabia
Foreign labourers work at the construction site of a building in Riyadh
Foreign labourers work at the construction site of a building in Riyadh November 27, 2013. Economists say the reforms that prompted Saudi Arabia's tough new policy on foreign workers are needed to restructure an economy skewed towards cheap imported labour and address a long term challenge of youth unemployment. International migration and rights groups have acknowledged Saudi Arabia's right to deport visa violators and change its employment rules to favour locals, but are critical of the way the crackdown has been carried out. Picture taken November 27, 2013. To match Feature SAUDI-FOREIGN/WORKERS REUTERS/Faisal Al Nasser (SAUDI ARABIA - Tags: BUSINESS CONSTRUCTION SOCIETY IMMIGRATION)
SAUDI-FOREIGN/WORKERS
RTX16N5C
December 18, 2013
A foreign labourer works at the construction site of a building in Riyadh November 27, 2013. Economists...
Riyadh, Saudi Arabia
A foreign labourer works at the construction site of a building in Riyadh
A foreign labourer works at the construction site of a building in Riyadh November 27, 2013. Economists say the reforms that prompted Saudi Arabia's tough new policy on foreign workers are needed to restructure an economy skewed towards cheap imported labour and address a long term challenge of youth unemployment. International migration and rights groups have acknowledged Saudi Arabia's right to deport visa violators and change its employment rules to favour locals, but are critical of the way the crackdown has been carried out. Picture taken November 27, 2013. To match Feature SAUDI-FOREIGN/WORKERS REUTERS/Faisal Al Nasser (SAUDI ARABIA - Tags: BUSINESS CONSTRUCTION SOCIETY IMMIGRATION)
SAUDI-FOREIGN/WORKERS
RTX16N5B
December 18, 2013
Ethiopian workers sit outside the General Directorate of Passport building as they wait to be repatriated,...
Riyadh, Saudi Arabia
Ethiopian workers sit outside the General Directorate of Passport building as they wait to be repatriated,...
Ethiopian workers sit outside the General Directorate of Passport building as they wait to be repatriated, in Riyadh November 27, 2013. Economists say the reforms that prompted Saudi Arabia's tough new policy on foreign workers are needed to restructure an economy skewed towards cheap imported labour and address a long term challenge of youth unemployment. International migration and rights groups have acknowledged Saudi Arabia's right to deport visa violators and change its employment rules to favour locals, but are critical of the way the crackdown has been carried out. Picture taken November 27, 2013. To match Feature SAUDI-FOREIGN/WORKERS REUTERS/Faisal Al Nasser (SAUDI ARABIA - Tags: BUSINESS SOCIETY IMMIGRATION)
BRAZIL-WORLDCUP/STADIUM
RTX16EAU
December 11, 2013
A general view of the area where a crane collapsed, on the site of the Arena Sao Paulo stadium, known...
Sao Paulo, Brazil
A general view of the area where a crane collapsed on the site of the Arena Sao Paulo stadium
A general view of the area where a crane collapsed, on the site of the Arena Sao Paulo stadium, known as "Arena Corinthians" and "Itaquerao", in Sao Paulo November 28, 2013. When Brazil first won the right to host the 2014 soccer World Cup, officials knew they would need a modern stadium with more than 65,000 seats in the country's biggest city. As it happened, Sao Paulo had just such an arena: Cicero Pompeu de Toledo Stadium, known as "Morumbi," standing amid a sea of orange-roofed mansions on the western side of the city. But after nearly three years of negotiations and delays, World Cup organizers instead opted to build a brand-new stadium on the poorer eastern edge of town - a decision that involved a popular former president, one of Brazil's most bitter soccer rivalries, and no small degree of controversy. Scrutiny of that decision has intensified following a fatal accident on Nov. 27 at the building site of the new stadium, called Arena Corinthians. A crane collapsed while lifting a 420-tonne piece of roof into place, crushing a portion of the facility's exterior and killing two workers on the ground below. Picture taken November 28, 2013. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP)
BRAZILWORLDCUP/STADIUM
RTX16EAE
December 11, 2013
Workers walk near a collapsed crane at the Arena Sao Paulo stadium, known as "Arena Corinthians" and...
Sao Paulo, Brazil
Workers walk near a collapsed crane at the Arena Sao Paulo stadium
Workers walk near a collapsed crane at the Arena Sao Paulo stadium, known as "Arena Corinthians" and "Itaquerao", in Sao Paulo December 2, 2013. When Brazil first won the right to host the 2014 soccer World Cup, officials knew they would need a modern stadium with more than 65,000 seats in the country's biggest city. As it happened, Sao Paulo had just such an arena: Cicero Pompeu de Toledo Stadium, known as "Morumbi," standing amid a sea of orange-roofed mansions on the western side of the city. But after nearly three years of negotiations and delays, World Cup organizers instead opted to build a brand-new stadium on the poorer eastern edge of town - a decision that involved a popular former president, one of Brazil's most bitter soccer rivalries, and no small degree of controversy. Scrutiny of that decision has intensified following a fatal accident on Nov. 27 at the building site of the new stadium, called Arena Corinthians. A crane collapsed while lifting a 420-tonne piece of roof into place, crushing a portion of the facility's exterior and killing two workers on the ground below. Picture taken December 2, 2013. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP)
BRAZIL-WORLDCUP/STADIUM
RTX16EA1
December 11, 2013
A labourer works near a collapsed crane at the Arena Sao Paulo stadium, known as "Arena Corinthians"...
Sao Paulo, Brazil
A labourer works near a collapsed crane at the Arena Sao Paulo stadium, known as "Arena Corinthians"...
A labourer works near a collapsed crane at the Arena Sao Paulo stadium, known as "Arena Corinthians" and "Itaquerao" in Sao Paulo December 2, 2013. When Brazil first won the right to host the 2014 soccer World Cup, officials knew they would need a modern stadium with more than 65,000 seats in the country's biggest city. As it happened, Sao Paulo had just such an arena: Cicero Pompeu de Toledo Stadium, known as "Morumbi," standing amid a sea of orange-roofed mansions on the western side of the city. But after nearly three years of negotiations and delays, World Cup organizers instead opted to build a brand-new stadium on the poorer eastern edge of town - a decision that involved a popular former president, one of Brazil's most bitter soccer rivalries, and no small degree of controversy. Scrutiny of that decision has intensified following a fatal accident on Nov. 27 at the building site of the new stadium, called Arena Corinthians. A crane collapsed while lifting a 420-tonne piece of roof into place, crushing a portion of the facility's exterior and killing two workers on the ground below. Picture taken December 2, 2013. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP)
BRAZIL-WORLDCUP/STADIUM
RTX16E92
December 11, 2013
An aerial view of the area where a crane collapsed, on the site of the Arena Sao Paulo stadium, known...
Sao Paulo, Brazil
File aerial photo of the area where a crane collapsed, on the site of the Arena Sao Paulo stadium
An aerial view of the area where a crane collapsed, on the site of the Arena Sao Paulo stadium, known as "Arena Corinthians", which will host the opening soccer match of the 2014 World Cup, in Sao Paulo November 28, 2013. When Brazil first won the right to host the 2014 soccer World Cup, officials knew they would need a modern stadium with more than 65,000 seats in the country's biggest city. As it happened, Sao Paulo had just such an arena: Cicero Pompeu de Toledo Stadium, known as "Morumbi," standing amid a sea of orange-roofed mansions on the western side of the city.
But after nearly three years of negotiations and delays, World Cup organizers instead opted to build a brand-new stadium on the poorer eastern edge of town - a decision that involved a popular former president, one of Brazil's most bitter soccer rivalries, and no small degree of controversy. Scrutiny of that decision has intensified following a fatal accident on Nov. 27 at the building site of the new stadium, called Arena Corinthians. A crane collapsed while lifting a 420-tonne piece of roof into place, crushing a portion of the facility's exterior and killing two workers on the ground below. Picture taken November 28, 2013.
REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP)
BRAZIL-WORLDCUP/STADIUM
RTX16E90
December 11, 2013
A combination photo shows aerial pictures of the construction of Arena Sao Paulo stadium, called Arena...
Sao Paulo, Brazil
A combination photo shows aerial pictures of the construction of Arena Sao Paulo stadium, called Arena...
A combination photo shows aerial pictures of the construction of Arena Sao Paulo stadium, called Arena Corinthians, in Sao Paulo on March 28, 2013 (L) and November 28, 2013. When Brazil first won the right to host the 2014 soccer World Cup, officials knew they would need a modern stadium with more than 65,000 seats in the country's biggest city. As it happened, Sao Paulo had just such an arena: Cicero Pompeu de Toledo Stadium, known as "Morumbi," standing amid a sea of orange-roofed mansions on the western side of the city.
But after nearly three years of negotiations and delays, World Cup organizers instead opted to build a brand-new stadium on the poorer eastern edge of town - a decision that involved a popular former president, one of Brazil's most bitter soccer rivalries, and no small degree of controversy. Scrutiny of that decision has intensified following a fatal accident on Nov. 27 at the building site of the new stadium, called Arena Corinthians. A crane collapsed while lifting a 420-tonne piece of roof into place, crushing a portion of the facility's exterior and killing two workers on the ground below.
REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker (BRAZIL - Tags: SPORT SOCCER WORLD CUP)
SPAIN-PROTESTS/
RTR376CE
August 27, 2012
Marinaleda's Mayor and Izquierda Unida (IU) Parliamentarian Juan Manuel Sanchez Gordillo (C) is applauded...
Puerto Real, Spain
Marinaleda's Mayor and Izquierda Unida (IU) Parliamentarian Juan Manuel Sanchez Gordillo is applauded...
Marinaleda's Mayor and Izquierda Unida (IU) Parliamentarian Juan Manuel Sanchez Gordillo (C) is applauded by citizens as he arrives for a popular assembly at Jesus square after a march in Puerto Real, near Cadiz, southern Spain August 27, 2012. Eleven members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) (unseen) had been arrested and were subsequently released by Spanish National Police on Monday after they entered a Caixa bank branch and occupied it symbolically in El Puerto de Santa Maria, during a march between the towns of El Puerto de Santa Maria and Puerto Real to protest the centre-right government's austerity measures. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
SPAIN-PROTESTS/
RTR37637
August 27, 2012
A member of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) protests in front of Spanish riot police as they guard...
EL PUERTO DE SANTA MARIA, Spain
A member of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) protests in front of Spanish riot police as they guard...
A member of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) protests in front of Spanish riot police as they guard the entrance of a Caixa bank branch in El Puerto de Santa Maria, near Cadiz, southern Spain August 27, 2012. Eleven members of the SAT had been arrested and were subsequently released by Spanish National Police on Monday after they entered a Caixa bank branch and occupied it symbolically in El Puerto de Santa Maria, during a march between the towns of El Puerto de Santa Maria and Puerto Real to protest the centre-right government's austerity measures. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
SPAIN-PROTESTS/
RTR37635
August 27, 2012
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) protest in front of Spanish riot police as they guard...
EL PUERTO DE SANTA MARIA, Spain
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) protest in front of Spanish riot police as they guard...
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) protest in front of Spanish riot police as they guard the entrance of a Caixa bank branch in El Puerto de Santa Maria, near Cadiz, southern Spain August 27, 2012. Eleven members of the SAT had been arrested and were subsequently released by Spanish National Police on Monday after they entered a Caixa bank branch and occupied it symbolically in El Puerto de Santa Maria, during a march between the towns of El Puerto de Santa Maria and Puerto Real to protest the centre-right government's austerity measures. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
SPAIN-PROTESTS/
RTR37634
August 27, 2012
Marinaleda's Mayor and Izquierda Unida (IU) Parliamentarian Juan Manuel Sanchez Gordillo (C) rests next...
Puerto Real, Spain
Juan Manuel Sanchez Gordillo rests next to members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) at a fairground...
Marinaleda's Mayor and Izquierda Unida (IU) Parliamentarian Juan Manuel Sanchez Gordillo (C) rests next to members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) at a fairground in Puerto Real, near Cadiz, southern Spain August 27, 2012. Eleven members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) (unseen) had been arrested and were subsequently released by Spanish National Police on Monday after they entered a Caixa bank branch and occupied it symbolically in El Puerto de Santa Maria, during a march between the towns of El Puerto de Santa Maria and Puerto Real to protest the centre-right government's austerity measures. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
SPAIN-PROTESTS/
RTR37633
August 27, 2012
Spanish riot police guard the entrance of a Caixa bank branch as members of the Andalusian Union of Workers...
EL PUERTO DE SANTA MARIA, Spain
Spanish riot police guard the entrance of a Caixa bank branch as members of the Andalusian Union of Workers...
Spanish riot police guard the entrance of a Caixa bank branch as members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) (unseen) wait inside, after they occupied it, in El Puerto de Santa Maria, near Cadiz, southern Spain August 27 2012. The eleven members of the SAT had been arrested and were subsequently released by Spanish National Police on Monday after they entered a Caixa bank branch and occupied it symbolically in El Puerto de Santa Maria, during a march between the towns of El Puerto de Santa Maria and Puerto Real to protest the centre-right government's austerity measures. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
SPAIN-PROTESTS/
RTR37632
August 27, 2012
Marinaleda's Mayor and Izquierda Unida (IU) Parliamentarian Juan Manuel Sanchez Gordillo rests at a fairground...
Puerto Real, Spain
Marinaleda's Mayor and Izquierda Unida (IU) Parliamentarian Juan Manuel Sanchez Gordillo rests at a fairground...
Marinaleda's Mayor and Izquierda Unida (IU) Parliamentarian Juan Manuel Sanchez Gordillo rests at a fairground in Puerto Real, near Cadiz, southern Spain August 27, 2012. Eleven members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) (unseen) had been arrested and were subsequently released by Spanish National Police on Monday after they entered a Caixa bank branch and occupied it symbolically in El Puerto de Santa Maria, during a march between the towns of El Puerto de Santa Maria and Puerto Real to protest the centre-right government's austerity measures. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
SPAIN-PROTESTS/
RTR3762W
August 27, 2012
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) rest at a fairground in Puerto Real, near Cadiz, southern...
Puerto Real, Spain
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) rest at a fairground in Puerto Real
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) rest at a fairground in Puerto Real, near Cadiz, southern Spain August 27 2012. Eleven members of the SAT (unseen) had been arrested and were subsequently released by Spanish National Police on Monday after they entered a Caixa bank branch and occupied it symbolically in El Puerto de Santa Maria, during a march between the towns of El Puerto de Santa Maria and Puerto Real to protest the centre-right government's austerity measures. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
SPAIN-PROTESTS/
RTR3762V
August 27, 2012
A member of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) rests at a fairground in Puerto Real, near Cadiz, southern...
Puerto Real, Spain
A member of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) rests at a fairground in Puerto Real
A member of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) rests at a fairground in Puerto Real, near Cadiz, southern Spain August 27, 2012. Eleven members of the SAT (unseen) had been arrested and were subsequently released by Spanish National Police on Monday after they entered a Caixa bank branch and occupied it symbolically in El Puerto de Santa Maria, during a march between the towns of El Puerto de Santa Maria and Puerto Real to protest the centre-right government's austerity measures. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
SPAIN-PROTESTS/
RTR3762U
August 27, 2012
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) rest at a fairground in Puerto Real, near Cadiz, southern...
Puerto Real, Spain
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) rest at a fairground in Puerto Real
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) rest at a fairground in Puerto Real, near Cadiz, southern Spain August 27 2012. Eleven members of the SAT (unseen) had been arrested and were subsequently released by Spanish National Police on Monday after they entered a Caixa bank branch and occupied it symbolically in El Puerto de Santa Maria, during a march between the towns of El Puerto de Santa Maria and Puerto Real to protest the centre-right government's austerity measures. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
SPAIN-PROTESTS/
RTR3762T
August 27, 2012
A member (C) of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) smiles after being released from a police station...
EL PUERTO DE SANTA MARIA, Spain
A member of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) smiles after being released from a police station in...
A member (C) of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) smiles after being released from a police station in El Puerto de Santa Maria, near Cadiz, southern Spain August 27, 2012. The eleven members of the SAT had been arrested and subsequently released by Spanish National Police on Monday after they entered a Caixa bank branch and occupied it symbolically in El Puerto de Santa Maria, during a march between the towns of El Puerto de Santa Maria and Puerto Real to protest the centre-right government's austerity measures. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
SPAIN-PROTESTS/
RTR3762R
August 27, 2012
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) celebrate their release in Puerto Real, near Cadiz,...
Puerto Real, Spain
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) celebrate their release in Puerto Real
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) celebrate their release in Puerto Real, near Cadiz, southern Spain August 27, 2012. The eleven members of the SAT had been arrested and subsequently released by Spanish National Police on Monday after they entered a Caixa bank branch and occupied it symbolically in El Puerto de Santa Maria, during a march between the towns of El Puerto de Santa Maria and Puerto Real to protest the centre-right government's austerity measures. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
SPAIN-PROTESTS/
RTR3762Q
August 27, 2012
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) wait inside a Caixa bank branch after they occupied...
EL PUERTO DE SANTA MARIA, Spain
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) wait inside a Caixa bank branch after they occupied...
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) wait inside a Caixa bank branch after they occupied it in El Puerto de Santa Maria, near Cadiz, southern Spain August 27 2012. The eleven members of the SAT had been arrested and subsequently released by Spanish National Police on Monday after they entered a Caixa bank branch and occupied it symbolically in El Puerto de Santa Maria, during a march between the towns of El Puerto de Santa Maria and Puerto Real to protest the centre-right government's austerity measures. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
SPAIN-PROTESTS/
RTR3762M
August 27, 2012
A member of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) offers himself up for arrest by riot police to show...
EL PUERTO DE SANTA MARIA, Spain
A member of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) offers himself up for arrest by riot police to show...
A member of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) offers himself up for arrest by riot police to show solidarity for his fellow union workers in El Puerto de Santa Maria, near Cadiz, southern Spain August 27, 2012. The eleven members of the SAT (unseen) had been arrested and subsequently released by Spanish National Police on Monday after they entered a Caixa bank branch and occupied it symbolically in El Puerto de Santa Maria, during a march between the towns of El Puerto de Santa Maria and Puerto Real to protest the centre-right government's austerity measures. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
SPAIN-PROTESTS/
RTR3762K
August 27, 2012
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) offer themselves up for arrest by riot police to show...
EL PUERTO DE SANTA MARIA, Spain
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) offer themselves up for arrest by riot police to show...
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) offer themselves up for arrest by riot police to show solidarity for their fellow union workers in El Puerto de Santa Maria, near Cadiz, southern Spain August 27, 2012. The eleven members of the SAT (unseen) had been arrested and subsequently released by Spanish National Police on Monday after they entered a Caixa bank branch and occupied it symbolically in El Puerto de Santa Maria, during a march between the towns of El Puerto de Santa Maria and Puerto Real to protest the centre-right government's austerity measures. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
SPAIN-PROTESTS/
RTR3762H
August 27, 2012
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) offer themselves up for arrest by riot police to show...
EL PUERTO DE SANTA MARIA, Spain
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) offer themselves up for arrest by riot police to show...
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) offer themselves up for arrest by riot police to show solidarity for their fellow union workers in El Puerto de Santa Maria, near Cadiz, southern Spain August 27, 2012. The eleven members of the SAT (unseen) had been arrested and subsequently released by Spanish National Police on Monday after they entered a Caixa bank branch and occupied it symbolically in El Puerto de Santa Maria, during a march between the towns of El Puerto de Santa Maria and Puerto Real to protest the centre-right government's austerity measures. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)
SPAIN-PROTESTS/
RTR37625
August 27, 2012
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) wait inside a Caixa bank branch after they occupied...
EL PUERTO DE SANTA MARIA, Spain
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) wait inside a Caixa bank branch after they occupied...
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) wait inside a Caixa bank branch after they occupied it, as riot police stand at the entrance, in El Puerto de Santa Maria, near Cadiz, southern Spain August 27, 2012. The eleven members of the SAT had been arrested and subsequently releases by Spanish National Police on Monday after they entered a Caixa bank branch and occupied it symbolically in El Puerto de Santa Maria, during a march between the towns of El Puerto de Santa Maria and Puerto Real to protest the centre-right government's austerity measures. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
SPAIN-PROTESTS/
RTR37624
August 27, 2012
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) are led to a police wagon from a Caixa bank branch after...
EL PUERTO DE SANTA MARIA, Spain
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) are led to a police wagon from a Caixa bank branch after...
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) are led to a police wagon from a Caixa bank branch after being arrested after they occupied it in El Puerto de Santa Maria, near Cadiz, southern Spain August 27, 2012. The eleven members of the SAT had been arrested and subsequently releases by Spanish National Police on Monday after they entered a Caixa bank branch and occupied it symbolically in El Puerto de Santa Maria, during a march between the towns of El Puerto de Santa Maria and Puerto Real to protest the centre-right government's austerity measures. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
SPAIN-PROTESTS/
RTR37621
August 27, 2012
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) pose for a photograph after being released from a police...
Puerto Real, Spain
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) pose for a photograph after being released from a police...
Members of the Andalusian Union of Workers (SAT) pose for a photograph after being released from a police station in Puerto Real, near Cadiz, southern Spain August 27, 2012. The eleven members of the SAT had been arrested and subsequently released hours later by Spanish National Police on Monday after they entered a Caixa bank branch and occupied it symbolically in El Puerto de Santa Maria, during a march between the towns of El Puerto de Santa Maria and Puerto Real to protest against the centre-right government's austerity measures. REUTERS/Jon Nazca (SPAIN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
SPAIN/
RTR2XJHK
February 09, 2012
Spanair workers hold up banners during a protest in central Madrid, February 9, 2012. Loss-making Spanish...
Madrid, Spain
Spanair workers hold up banners during a protest in central Madrid
Spanair workers hold up banners during a protest in central Madrid, February 9, 2012. Loss-making Spanish airline Spanair ceased operations January 27, grounding all its airplanes after its owner, citing the country's economic crisis, said it would not sink any more money into the company. The banner on the right reads, "4000 more unemployed". REUTERS/Andrea Comas (SPAIN - Tags: TRANSPORT BUSINESS CIVIL UNREST EMPLOYMENT)
SPAIN/
RTR2U1GG
November 15, 2011
Juan Manuel Viedma, 27, an unemployed man who collects aluminium from garbage containers to sell it,...
Seville, Spain
A man walks past electoral posters of Prime ministerial candidate Rubalcaba of the Spanish Socialist...
Juan Manuel Viedma, 27, an unemployed man who collects aluminium from garbage containers to sell it, walks past electoral posters of Prime ministerial candidate Alfredo Perez Rubalcaba (L) of the Spanish Socialist Workers' Party (Partido Socialista Obrero Espanol) and Spain's centre-right People's Party (Partido Popular) leader Mariano Rajoy in the Andalusian capital of Seville November 15, 2011. REUTERS/Marcelo del Pozo (SPAIN - Tags: POLITICS ELECTIONS BUSINESS EMPLOYMENT)
NORWAY/
RTR2PBXQ
July 27, 2011
Workers walk behind shattered glass near the destroyed government building's area in Oslo July 27, 2011....
Oslo, Norway
Workers walk behind shattered glass near the destroyed government building's area in Oslo
Workers walk behind shattered glass near the destroyed government building's area in Oslo July 27, 2011. The Norwegian anti-Islamic zealot who killed 76 people claims he worked with others, but finding far-right groups in their mainly online haunts will be tough for police who for years gave Islamist militants top priority. Police and experts point to the Internet's role in spreading the racist material that shaped killer Anders Behring Breivik's extreme views, but also highlight the difficulty in policing dynamic online forums without undermining civil liberties. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch (NORWAY - Tags: CIVIL UNREST CRIME LAW)
NORWAY/
RTR2PBVC
July 27, 2011
Workers walk in front of the destroyed government building in Oslo, July 27, 2011. The Norwegian anti-Islamic...
Oslo, Norway
Workers walk in front of the destroyed government building in Oslo
Workers walk in front of the destroyed government building in Oslo, July 27, 2011. The Norwegian anti-Islamic zealot who killed 76 people claims he worked with others, but finding far-right groups in their mainly online haunts will be tough for police who for years gave Islamist militants top priority. Police and experts point to the Internet's role in spreading the racist material that shaped killer Anders Behring Breivik's extreme views, but also highlight the difficulty in policing dynamic online forums without undermining civil liberties. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay (NORWAY - Tags: CIVIL UNREST CRIME LAW)
KOREA-LABOUR/
RTR2OS43
July 12, 2011
Labour activist Kim Jin-suk, 51, a member of the direction committee for the Busan office of the Korean...
Busan, South Korea
To match Feature KOREA-LABOUR/
Labour activist Kim Jin-suk, 51, a member of the direction committee for the Busan office of the Korean Confederation of Trade Unions and a member of the labour union of Hanjin Heavy Industries and Construction (HHIC), looks down from a vessel crane at the Busan shipyards of HHIC, where she has been holding a sit-in demonstration against the company's mass layoffs since January 6, 2011, in Busan, southeast of Seoul in this picture taken June 27, 2011. For Kim, a cab on crane No. 85 is her soapbox to demand workers' rights and the reversal of the Korean shipbuilder's plans to lay off around 400 employees. Picture taken June 27, 2011. To match Feature KOREA-LABOUR/ REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS)
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