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Health

RTR2N2QX
Deadly E. Coli Outbreak in Europe - 10 Jun 2011
Deadly E. Coli Outbreak in Europe - 10 Jun 2011
LATVIA/
RTR2NHKS
June 09, 2011
Specialist Jelena Kovalkova looks at a petri dish as she works to isolate the Escherichia coli (E.coli)...
Riga, Latvia
Specialist Jelena Kovalkova works to isolate the Escherichia coli (E.coli) bacteria strain in Riga
Specialist Jelena Kovalkova looks at a petri dish as she works to isolate the Escherichia coli (E.coli) bacteria strain at the Institute of Food Safety, Animal Health and Environment in Riga June 9, 2011. More than 1,600 people have been infected by a toxic strain of E.coli bacteria that has killed at least 17 and may be the deadliest yet in human history. Latvian government officials on Thursday informed media of stringent monitoring and control over its food sources, and the country has yet to be hit with any E.coli related cases. REUTERS/Ints Kalnins (LATVIA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT HEALTH SCI TECH)
HEALTH-ECOLI/
RTR2NH4V
June 09, 2011
A graph showing examples of a bacterial growth mediums including a few of Escherichia coli (E.coli) bacterias...
Sofia, Bulgaria
A graph showing examples of a bacterial growth mediums including a few of E.coli bacterias displayed...
A graph showing examples of a bacterial growth mediums including a few of Escherichia coli (E.coli) bacterias displayed in a microbiological laboratory at the Bulgarian Food Safety Agency in Sofia June 9, 2011. The European Union on Wednesday upped compensation to 210 million euros from 150 million for farmers hit by plummeting sales, after Germany first blamed cucumbers from Spain and other salad vegetables, and then German bean sprouts. Bulgaria has not registered cases of infections from the strain of Escherichia coli (E.coli) bacteria that has killed 27 people in Europe. REUTERS/Stoyan Nenov (BULGARIA - Tags: AGRICULTURE HEALTH SOCIETY SCI TECH)
HEALTH-ECOLI/
RTR2NH10
June 09, 2011
A slice of cucumber is pictured in this illustration photo taken in Berlin June 9, 2011. German ministers...
Berlin, Germany
A slice of cucumber is pictured in this illustration photo taken in Berlin
A slice of cucumber is pictured in this illustration photo taken in Berlin June 9, 2011. German ministers on Wednesday defended their response to the E.coli outbreak that has killed 27 people and signalled possible changes in the way the country handles health crises in the future. Although the hunt for the source of infection now focuses on German-grown bean sprouts, cucumbers were back in the spotlight after traces of the E.coli strain were found in the eastern state of Saxony-Anhalt on cucumbers in a family's rubbish. REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski (GERMANY - Tags: FOOD HEALTH)
HEALTH-ECOLI/
RTR2NH0Z
June 09, 2011
Slices of cucumber are pictured in this illustration photo taken in Berlin June 9, 2011. German ministers...
Berlin, Germany
Slices of cucumber are pictured in this illustration photo taken in Berlin
Slices of cucumber are pictured in this illustration photo taken in Berlin June 9, 2011. German ministers on Wednesday defended their response to the E.coli outbreak that has killed 27 people and signalled possible changes in the way the country handles health crises in the future. Although the hunt for the source of infection now focuses on German-grown bean sprouts, cucumbers were back in the spotlight after traces of the E.coli strain were found in the eastern state of Saxony-Anhalt on cucumbers in a family's rubbish. REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski (GERMANY - Tags: FOOD HEALTH)
AUSTRIA/
RTR2NH85
June 09, 2011
Cress sprouts, suspended in a culture medium, are weighed in the microbiological laboratory of the The...
Vienna, Austria
Cress sprouts are weighed in the microbiological laboratory of the Austrian Agency for Health and Food...
Cress sprouts, suspended in a culture medium, are weighed in the microbiological laboratory of the The Austrian Agency for Health and Food Safety (AGES) in Vienna June 9 , 2011. The German government has been criticised at home and around Europe for failing so far to pin down the cause of the E.coli outbreak that has killed 27 and stricken more than 2,700 people in 12 countries. All cases have been traced back to near Hamburg in northern Germany. So far, bean sprouts, cucumbers, tomatoes and lettuce have all been suspected of spreading the EHEC bacteria. REUTERS/Leonhard Foeger (AUSTRIA - Tags: SCI TECH HEALTH FOOD)
AUSTRIA/
RTR2NH7R
June 09, 2011
An Austrian scientist selects cress sprouts in the microbiological laboratory of the The Austrian Agency...
Vienna, Austria
An Austrian scientist selects cress sprouts in the microbiological laboratory of the Austrian Agency...
An Austrian scientist selects cress sprouts in the microbiological laboratory of the The Austrian Agency for Health and Food Safety (AGES) in Vienna June 9 , 2011. The German government has been criticised at home and around Europe for failing so far to pin down the cause of the E.coli outbreak that has killed 27 and stricken more than 2,700 people in 12 countries. All cases have been traced back to near Hamburg in northern Germany. So far, bean sprouts, cucumbers, tomatoes and lettuce have all been suspected of spreading the EHEC bacteria. REUTERS/Leonhard Foeger (AUSTRIA - Tags: HEALTH SCI TECH)
HEALTH-ECOLI/
RTR2NH7O
June 09, 2011
A laboratory worker tests Hungarian cucumbers for bacteria at the Food and Feed Safety Directorate of...
Budapest, Hungary
A laboratory worker tests Hungarian cucumbers for bacteria in Budapest
A laboratory worker tests Hungarian cucumbers for bacteria at the Food and Feed Safety Directorate of the Central Agricultural Office in Budapest June 9, 2011. Hungary has not reported any E.coli related cases. The EU has increased compensation to 210 million euros to farmers hit by falling sales after Germany first blamed cucumbers from Spain and other salad vegetables and then German bean sprouts for an E.coli outbreak. German authorities have not yet pinned down the cause of the outbreak. REUTERS/Laszlo Balogh (HUNGARY - Tags: AGRICULTURE HEALTH)
AUSTRIA/
RTR2NH6O
June 09, 2011
An Austrian scientist holds a petri dish with bacterial strains of EHEC bacteria (enterohaemorrhagic...
Vienna, Austria
An Austrian scientist holds petri dish with bacterial strains of EHEC bacteria in the microbiological...
An Austrian scientist holds a petri dish with bacterial strains of EHEC bacteria (enterohaemorrhagic Escherichia coli.) in the microbiological laboratory of the The Austrian Agency for Health and Food Safety (AGES) in Vienna June 9 , 2011. The German government has been criticised at home and around Europe for failing so far to pin down the cause of the E.coli outbreak that has killed 27 and stricken more than 2,700 people in 12 countries. All cases have been traced back to near Hamburg in northern Germany. REUTERS/Leonhard Foeger (AUSTRIA - Tags: SCI TECH HEALTH IMAGES OF THE DAY)
AUSTRIA/
RTR2NH6J
June 09, 2011
An Austrian scientist holds petri dishes with bacterial strains of EHEC bacteria (enterohaemorrhagic...
Vienna, Austria
An Austrian scientist holds petri dishes with bacterial strains of EHEC bacteria in the microbiological...
An Austrian scientist holds petri dishes with bacterial strains of EHEC bacteria (enterohaemorrhagic Escherichia coli.) in the microbiological laboratory of the The Austrian Agency for Health and Food Safety (AGES) in Vienna June 9 , 2011. The German government has been criticised at home and around Europe for failing so far to pin down the cause of the E.coli outbreak that has killed 27 and stricken more than 2,700 people in 12 countries. All cases have been traced back to near Hamburg in northern Germany. REUTERS/Leonhard Foeger (AUSTRIA - Tags: HEALTH SCI TECH)
GERMANY/
RTR2NHO2
June 09, 2011
Cucumbers are pictured on a farmyard in Hamburg-Allermoehe, June 9, 2011. The German government has...
Hamburg, Germany
Cucumbers are pictured on a farmyard in Hamburg-Allermoehe
Cucumbers are pictured on a farmyard in Hamburg-Allermoehe, June 9, 2011. The German government has been criticised at home and around Europe for failing so far to pin down the cause of the E.coli outbreak that has killed 27 and stricken more than 2,700 people in 12 countries. So far, bean sprouts, cucumbers, tomatoes and lettuce have all been suspected of spreading the EHEC bacteria (enterohaemorrhagic Escherichia coli). REUTERS/Fabian Bimmer (GERMANY)
HEALTH-ECOLI/RUSSIA-PUTIN
RTR2NHGH
June 09, 2011
A woman sells vegetables at a market in central St. Petersburg June 9, 2011. Prime Minister Vladimir...
St. Petersburg, Russia
A woman sells vegetables at a market in central St. Petersburg
A woman sells vegetables at a market in central St. Petersburg June 9, 2011. Prime Minister Vladimir Putin said last Friday that Russia will not consider lifting a ban on European Union vegetable imports until it hears from the EU about the source of a deadly E.coli outbreak. REUTERS/Alexander Demianchuk (RUSSIA - Tags: HEALTH POLITICS BUSINESS AGRICULTURE)
HEALTH-ECOLI/
RTR2NHNB
June 09, 2011
Vegetable farmer Niels Peter Posewang sits amongst piles of cucumbers on his farm in Hamburg-Allermoehe,...
Hamburg, Germany
Vegetable farmer Posewang sits amongst piles of cucumbers on his farm in Hamburg-Allermoehe
Vegetable farmer Niels Peter Posewang sits amongst piles of cucumbers on his farm in Hamburg-Allermoehe, June 9, 2011. The German government has been criticised at home and around Europe for failing so far to pin down the cause of the E.coli outbreak that has killed 27 and stricken more than 2,700 people in 12 countries. So far, bean sprouts, cucumbers, tomatoes and lettuce have all been suspected of spreading the EHEC (enterohaemorrhagic Escherichia coli) bacteria. REUTERS/Fabian Bimmer (GERMANY - Tags: HEALTH POLITICS)
LATVIA/
RTR2NHLG
June 09, 2011
A specialist arranges petri dishes for Escherichia coli (E.coli) tests at the Institute of Food Safety,...
Riga, United Kingdom
A specialist arranges petri dishes for E.coli tests in Riga
A specialist arranges petri dishes for Escherichia coli (E.coli) tests at the Institute of Food Safety, Animal Health and Environment in Riga June 9, 2011. More than 1,600 people have been infected by a toxic strain of E.coli bacteria that has killed at least 17 and may be the deadliest yet in human history. Latvian government officials on Thursday informed media of stringent monitoring and control over its food sources, and the country has yet to be hit with any E.coli related cases. REUTERS/Ints Kalnins (LATVIA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT HEALTH SCI TECH)
LATVIA/
RTR2NHLA
June 09, 2011
Specialist Zane Zeile marks test tubes at the Institute of Food Safety, Animal Health and Environment...
Riga, United Kingdom
Specialist Zane Zeile marks test tubes at the Institute of Food Safety, Animal Health and Environment...
Specialist Zane Zeile marks test tubes at the Institute of Food Safety, Animal Health and Environment in Riga June 9, 2011. More than 1,600 people have been infected by a toxic strain of the Escherichia coli (E.coli) bacteria that has killed at least 17 and may be the deadliest yet in human history. Latvian government officials on Thursday informed media of stringent monitoring and control over its food sources, and the country has yet to be hit with any E.coli related cases. REUTERS/Ints Kalnins (LATVIA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT HEALTH SCI TECH)
LATVIA/
RTR2NHL0
June 09, 2011
Specialist Marina Soloviecika holds test-tubes as she works to isolate the Escherichia coli (E.coli)...
Riga, United Kingdom
Specialist Marina Soloviecika holds test-tubes as she works to isolate the Escherichia coli (E.coli)...
Specialist Marina Soloviecika holds test-tubes as she works to isolate the Escherichia coli (E.coli) bacteria strain at the Institute of Food Safety, Animal Health and Environment in Riga June 9, 2011. More than 1,600 people have been infected by a toxic strain of E.coli bacteria that has killed at least 17 and may be the deadliest yet in human history. Latvian government officials on Thursday informed media of stringent monitoring and control over its food sources, and the country has yet to be hit with any E.coli related cases. REUTERS/Ints Kalnins (LATVIA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT HEALTH SCI TECH)
AUSTRIA/
RTR2NH6Q
June 09, 2011
An Austrian scientist points to a petri dish with bacterial strains of EHEC bacteria (enterohaemorrhagic...
Vienna, Austria
An Austrian scientist points to petri dish with bacterial strains of EHEC bacteria in the microbiological...
An Austrian scientist points to a petri dish with bacterial strains of EHEC bacteria (enterohaemorrhagic Escherichia coli.) in the microbiological laboratory of the The Austrian Agency for Health and Food Safety (AGES) in Vienna June 9 , 2011. The German government has been criticised at home and around Europe for failing so far to pin down the cause of the E.coli outbreak that has killed 27 and stricken more than 2,700 people in 12 countries. All cases have been traced back to near Hamburg in northern Germany. REUTERS/Leonhard Foeger (AUSTRIA - Tags: SCI TECH HEALTH)
HEALTH-ECOLI/
RTR2NH4Q
June 09, 2011
Gergana Krumova, a laboratory technician in a microbiological laboratory at the Bulgarian Food Safety...
Sofia, Bulgaria
Gergana Krumova, a laboratory technician in a microbiological laboratory at the Bulgarian Food Safety...
Gergana Krumova, a laboratory technician in a microbiological laboratory at the Bulgarian Food Safety Agency, works to isolate Escherichia coli (E.coli) bacteria strain in Sofia June 9, 2011. The European Union on Wednesday upped compensation to 210 million euros from 150 million for farmers hit by plummeting sales, after Germany first blamed cucumbers from Spain and other salad vegetables, and then German bean sprouts. Bulgaria has not registered cases of infections from the strain of Escherichia coli (E.coli) bacteria that has killed 27 people in Europe. REUTERS/Stoyan Nenov (BULGARIA - Tags: AGRICULTURE HEALTH SOCIETY SCI TECH)
HEALTH-ECOLI/
RTR2NH4K
June 09, 2011
Gergana Krumova, a laboratory technician in a microbiological laboratory at the Bulgarian Food Safety...
Sofia, Bulgaria
Gergana Krumova, a laboratory technician in a microbiological laboratory at the Bulgarian Food Safety...
Gergana Krumova, a laboratory technician in a microbiological laboratory at the Bulgarian Food Safety Agency, works to isolate Escherichia coli (E.coli) bacteria strain in Sofia June 9, 2011. The European Union on Wednesday upped compensation to 210 million euros from 150 million for farmers hit by plummeting sales, after Germany first blamed cucumbers from Spain and other salad vegetables, and then German bean sprouts. Bulgaria has not registered cases of infections from the strain of Escherichia coli (E.coli) bacteria that has killed 27 people in Europe. REUTERS/Stoyan Nenov (BULGARIA - Tags: AGRICULTURE HEALTH SOCIETY SCI TECH)
HEALTH-ECOLI/
RTR2NH89
June 09, 2011
A laboratory worker tests Hungarian cucumbers for bacteria at the Food and Feed Safety Directorate of...
Budapest, Hungary
A laboratory worker tests Hungarian cucumbers for bacteria in Budapest
A laboratory worker tests Hungarian cucumbers for bacteria at the Food and Feed Safety Directorate of the Central Agricultural Office in Budapest June 9, 2011. Hungary has not reported any E.coli related cases. The EU has increased compensation to 210 million euros to farmers hit by falling sales after Germany first blamed cucumbers from Spain and other salad vegetables and then German bean sprouts for an E.coli outbreak. German authorities have not yet pinned down the cause of the outbreak. REUTERS/Laszlo Balogh (HUNGARY - Tags: AGRICULTURE HEALTH)
HEALTH-ECOLI/
RTR2NH82
June 09, 2011
A laboratory worker tests Hungarian cucumbers for bacteria at the Food and Feed Safety Directorate of...
Budapest, Hungary
A laboratory worker tests Hungarian cucumbers for bacteria in Budapest
A laboratory worker tests Hungarian cucumbers for bacteria at the Food and Feed Safety Directorate of the Central Agricultural Office in Budapest June 9, 2011. Hungary has not reported any E.coli related cases. The EU has increased compensation to 210 million euros to farmers hit by falling sales after Germany first blamed cucumbers from Spain and other salad vegetables and then German bean sprouts for an E.coli outbreak. German authorities have not yet pinned down the cause of the outbreak. REUTERS/Laszlo Balogh (HUNGARY - Tags: AGRICULTURE HEALTH)
HEALTH-ECOLI/RUSSIA
RTR2NHF7
June 09, 2011
A woman sells vegetables at a market in central St. Petersburg June 9, 2011. Prime Minister Vladimir...
St. Petersburg, Russia
A woman sells vegetables at a market in central St. Petersburg J
A woman sells vegetables at a market in central St. Petersburg June 9, 2011. Prime Minister Vladimir Putin said last Friday that Russia will not consider lifting a ban on European Union vegetable imports until it hears from the EU about the source of a deadly E.coli outbreak. REUTERS/Alexander Demianchuk (RUSSIA - Tags: HEALTH POLITICS BUSINESS AGRICULTURE)
AUSTRIA/
RTR2NH8K
June 09, 2011
Cucumbers fall from a conveyor belt at Austria's largest vegetable producer in Vienna June 9, 2011. Since...
Vienna, Austria
Cucumbers fall from a conveyor belt at Austria's largest vegetable producer in Vienna
Cucumbers fall from a conveyor belt at Austria's largest vegetable producer in Vienna June 9, 2011. Since the E.coli outbreak in Germany, 1,2 Million of cucumbers were destroyed in Austria. The German government has been criticised at home and around Europe for failing so far to pin down the cause of the E.coli outbreak that has killed 27 and stricken more than 2,700 people in 12 countries. So far, bean sprouts, cucumbers, tomatoes and lettuce have all been suspected of spreading the EHEC bacteria. REUTERS/Lisi Niesner (AUSTRIA - Tags: FOOD HEALTH)
AUSTRIA/
RTR2NH8W
June 09, 2011
A damaged cucumber is pictured next to a bar code at Austria's largest vegetable producer in Vienna June...
Vienna, Austria
A damaged cucumber is pictured next to a bar code at Austria's largest vegetable producer in Vienna
A damaged cucumber is pictured next to a bar code at Austria's largest vegetable producer in Vienna June 9, 2011. Since the E.coli outbreak in Germany, 1,2 Million of cucumbers were destroyed in Austria. The German government has been criticised at home and around Europe for failing so far to pin down the cause of the E.coli outbreak that has killed 27 and stricken more than 2,700 people in 12 countries. So far, bean sprouts, cucumbers, tomatoes and lettuce have all been suspected of spreading the EHEC bacteria. REUTERS/Lisi Niesner (AUSTRIA - Tags: FOOD HEALTH)
AUSTRIA/
RTR2NH87
June 09, 2011
Men empty boxes with cucumbers which are to be destroyed at Austria's largest vegetable producer in Vienna...
Vienna, Austria
Men empty boxes with cucumbers which are to be destroyed at Austria's largest vegetable producer in Vienna...
Men empty boxes with cucumbers which are to be destroyed at Austria's largest vegetable producer in Vienna June 9, 2011. Since the E.coli outbreak in Germany, 1,2 Million of cucumbers were destroyed in Austria. The German government has been criticised at home and around Europe for failing so far to pin down the cause of the E.coli outbreak that has killed 27 and stricken more than 2,700 people in 12 countries. So far, bean sprouts, cucumbers, tomatoes and lettuce have all been suspected of spreading the EHEC bacteria. REUTERS/Lisi Niesner (AUSTRIA - Tags: FOOD HEALTH)
AUSTRIA/
RTR2NH84
June 09, 2011
Men empty boxes with cucumbers which are to be destroyed at Austria's largest vegetable producer in Vienna...
Vienna, Austria
Men empty boxes with cucumbers which are to be destroyed at Austria's largest vegetable producer in Vienna...
Men empty boxes with cucumbers which are to be destroyed at Austria's largest vegetable producer in Vienna June 9, 2011. Since the E.coli outbreak in Germany, 1,2 Million of cucumbers were destroyed in Austria. The German government has been criticised at home and around Europe for failing so far to pin down the cause of the E.coli outbreak that has killed 27 and stricken more than 2,700 people in 12 countries. So far, bean sprouts, cucumbers, tomatoes and lettuce have all been suspected of spreading the EHEC bacteria. REUTERS/Lisi Niesner (AUSTRIA - Tags: FOOD HEALTH)
AUSTRIA/
RTR2NH8C
June 09, 2011
Cress sprouts suspended in a culture medium are pictured in the microbiological laboratory of the The...
Vienna, Austria
Cress sprouts suspended in a culture medium are pictured in the microbiological laboratory of the Austrian...
Cress sprouts suspended in a culture medium are pictured in the microbiological laboratory of the The Austrian Agency for Health and Food Safety (AGES) in Vienna June 9 , 2011. The German government has been criticised at home and around Europe for failing so far to pin down the cause of the E.coli outbreak that has killed 27 and stricken more than 2,700 people in 12 countries. All cases have been traced back to near Hamburg in northern Germany. So far, bean sprouts, cucumbers, tomatoes and lettuce have all been suspected of spreading the EHEC bacteria. REUTERS/Leonhard Foeger (AUSTRIA - Tags: FOOD SCI TECH HEALTH)
AUSTRIA/
RTR2NH7D
June 09, 2011
Cress sprouts are pictured in the microbiological laboratory of the The Austrian Agency for Health and...
Vienna, Austria
Cress sprouts are pictured in the microbiological laboratory of the Austrian Agency for Health and Food...
Cress sprouts are pictured in the microbiological laboratory of the The Austrian Agency for Health and Food Safety (AGES) in Vienna June 9 , 2011. The German government has been criticised at home and around Europe for failing so far to pin down the cause of the E.coli outbreak that has killed 27 and stricken more than 2,700 people in 12 countries. All cases have been traced back to near Hamburg in northern Germany. So far, bean sprouts, cucumbers, tomatoes and lettuce have all been suspected of spreading the EHEC bacteria.
REUTERS/Leonhard Foeger (AUSTRIA - Tags: SCI TECH HEALTH FOOD)
GERMANY/
RTR2NH3C
June 09, 2011
Secretary of State for the European Union Diego Lopez arrives at a news conference in Berlin to talk...
Berlin, Germany
Secretary of State for European Union Diego Lopez arrives at news conference in Berlin to talk about...
Secretary of State for the European Union Diego Lopez arrives at a news conference in Berlin to talk about the handling of the E.coli outbreak, June 9, 2011. German ministers on Wednesday defended their response to the E.coli outbreak that has killed 27 people and signalled possible changes in the way the country handles health crises in the future. REUTERS/Thomas Peter (GERMANY - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH)
GERMANY/
RTR2NH3F
June 09, 2011
Secretary of State for the European Union Diego Lopez speaks during a news conference about the handling...
Berlin, Germany
Secretary of State for EU Lopez speaks during news conference about handling of the E.coli outbreak in...
Secretary of State for the European Union Diego Lopez speaks during a news conference about the handling of the E.coli outbreak in Berlin, June 9, 2011. German ministers on Wednesday defended their response to the E.coli outbreak that has killed 27 people and signalled possible changes in the way the country handles health crises in the future. REUTERS/Thomas Peter (GERMANY - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH)
HEALTH-ECOLI/RUSSIA-PUTIN
RTR2NGZF
June 09, 2011
A shop assistant sells vegetables at a kiosk in central Moscow June 9, 2011. Prime Minister Vladimir...
Moscow, Russia
A shop assistant sells vegetables at a kiosk in central Moscow
A shop assistant sells vegetables at a kiosk in central Moscow June 9, 2011. Prime Minister Vladimir Putin said last Friday that Russia will not consider lifting a ban on European Union vegetable imports until it hears from the EU about the source of a deadly E.coli outbreak. REUTERS/Alexander Natruskin (RUSSIA - Tags: HEALTH POLITICS BUSINESS)
HEALTH-ECOLI/SPAIN
RTR2NG6D
June 08, 2011
A digger unloads discarded vegetables into a pile of vegetable residue at the Albahida vegetable recycling...
Nijar, Spain
A digger unloads discarded vegetables into a pile of vegetable residue at the Albahida vegetable recycling...
A digger unloads discarded vegetables into a pile of vegetable residue at the Albahida vegetable recycling plant in Nijar, in the southern Spanish region of Almeria, June 8, 2011. On Tuesday the European Union offered farmers 150 million euros in aid to reimburse producers who have been unable to sell fruit and salad vegetables for nearly two weeks after being erroneously blamed for an E.coli outbreak in Germany". They want to fob us off with 150 million (euros). It's shameful, it's humiliating when losses in our country are above 350 million," Miguel Lopez, general secretary of the COAG farmers' union told reporters.REUTERS/Francisco Bonilla (SPAIN - Tags: HEALTH AGRICULTURE BUSINESS IMAGES OF THE DAY)
HEALTH-ECOLI/SPAIN
RTR2NFR8
June 08, 2011
A man (background) waits in queue to pick up free vegetables during an event in central Madrid June 8,...
Madrid, Spain
A man waits in queue to pick up free vegetables during an event in central Madrid
A man (background) waits in queue to pick up free vegetables during an event in central Madrid June 8, 2011. Spanish farmers gave away 30 tonnes of fruit and vegetables to dispel health fears they say are still hurting producers after being erroneously blamed for an E.coli outbreak in Germany. REUTERS/Sergio Perez (SPAIN - Tags: AGRICULTURE HEALTH FOOD)
FRANCE/
RTR2NFNV
June 08, 2011
A French farmer carries cucumbers in a street as he approaches the Elysee Palace in Paris June 8, 2011...
Paris, France
A French farmer carries cucumbers in a street as he approaches the Elysee Palace in Paris
A French farmer carries cucumbers in a street as he approaches the Elysee Palace in Paris June 8, 2011 in a symbolic protest following the recent outbreak of E.coli poisoning in Germany. The European Union's top farm official said on Tuesday he was prepared to raise substantially his initial offer of 150 million euros ($220 million) in financial aid for farmers hit by a deadly E.coli outbreak. REUTERS/Charles Platiau (FRANCE - Tags: POLITICS FOOD HEALTH)
HEALTH-ECOLI/SPAIN
RTR2NFQT
June 08, 2011
Women pick up free red peppers during an event in central Madrid June 8, 2011. Spanish farmers gave away...
Madrid, Spain
Women pick up free red peppers during an event in central Madrid
Women pick up free red peppers during an event in central Madrid June 8, 2011. Spanish farmers gave away 30 tonnes of fruit and vegetables to dispel health fears they say are still hurting producers after being erroneously blamed for an E.coli outbreak in Germany. REUTERS/Sergio Perez (SPAIN - Tags: AGRICULTURE HEALTH FOOD)
FRANCE/
RTR2NFNU
June 08, 2011
French farmers display cucumbers in a street as they try to approach the Elysee Palace in Paris June...
Paris, France
French farmers display cucumbers in a street as they try to approach the Elysee Palace in Paris
French farmers display cucumbers in a street as they try to approach the Elysee Palace in Paris June 8, 2011 in a symbolic protest following the recent outbreak of E.coli poisoning in Germany. The European Union's top farm official said on Tuesday he was prepared to raise substantially his initial offer of 150 million euros ($220 million) in financial aid for farmers hit by a deadly E.coli outbreak. REUTERS/Charles Platiau (FRANCE - Tags: POLITICS FOOD HEALTH)
HEALTH-ECOLI/SPAIN
RTR2NG66
June 08, 2011
A digger mixes discarded vegetables with compost in a pile of vegetable residue at the Albahida vegetable...
Nijar, Spain
A digger mixes discarded vegetables with compost in a pile of vegetable residue at the Albahida vegetable...
A digger mixes discarded vegetables with compost in a pile of vegetable residue at the Albahida vegetable recycling plant in Nijar, in the southern Spanish region of Almeria, June 8, 2011. On Tuesday the European Union offered farmers 150 million euros in aid to reimburse producers who have been unable to sell fruit and salad vegetables for nearly two weeks after being erroneously blamed for an E.coli outbreak in Germany". They want to fob us off with 150 million (euros). It's shameful, it's humiliating when losses in our country are above 350 million," Miguel Lopez, general secretary of the COAG farmers' union told reporters. REUTERS/Francisco Bonilla (SPAIN - Tags: HEALTH BUSINESS AGRICULTURE)
GERMANY/
RTR2NG44
June 08, 2011
A security officer opens the door of an isolation area of the 'Universitaetsklinikum Hamburg-Eppendorf...
Hamburg, Germany
A security officer opens the door of an isolation area of the 'Universitaetsklinikum Hamburg-Eppendorf...
A security officer opens the door of an isolation area of the 'Universitaetsklinikum Hamburg-Eppendorf ' (University Clinic Eppendorf- UKE) in Hamburg, June 8, 2011. German ministers on Wednesday defended their response to the E.coli outbreak that has killed 24 people and signalled possible changes in the way the country handles health crises in the future. REUTERS/Fabian Bimmer (GERMANY - Tags: HEALTH POLITICS)
HEALTH-ECOLI/
RTR2NFRR
June 08, 2011
European Health and Consumer Policy Commissioner John Dalli, German Health Minister Daniel Bahr and Agriculture...
Berlin, Germany
European Health and Consumer Policy Commissioner Dalli German Health Minister Bahr and Agriculture Minister...
European Health and Consumer Policy Commissioner John Dalli, German Health Minister Daniel Bahr and Agriculture Minister Ilse Aigner (L-R) address a news conference after a meeting in Berlin, June 8, 2011. Germany expects the death toll from the E.coli outbreak to rise although the number of new infections from the virulent strain of bacteria that has killed 24 people is likely to drop, the government said on Wednesday. Dalli urged Germany to seek the help of international experts in dealing with what may be the deadliest outbreak of EHEC bacteria (enterohaemorrhagic Escherichia coli) so far, which has stricken over 2,400 people in 12 countries. All cases have been traced back to near Hamburg in northern Germany. REUTERS/Tobias Schwarz (GERMANY - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH)
HEALTH-ECOLI/
RTR2NFRJ
June 08, 2011
European Health and Consumer Policy Commissioner John Dalli, German Health Minister Daniel Bahr and Agriculture...
Berlin, Germany
European Health and Consumer Policy Commissioner Dalli German Health Minister Bahr and Agriculture Minister...
European Health and Consumer Policy Commissioner John Dalli, German Health Minister Daniel Bahr and Agriculture Minister Ilse Aigner (L-R) address a news conference after a meeting in Berlin, June 8, 2011. Germany expects the death toll from the E.coli outbreak to rise although the number of new infections from the virulent strain of bacteria that has killed 24 people is likely to drop, the government said on Wednesday. The German government has been criticised at home and around Europe for its failure to pin down the cause of the EHEC bacteria (enterohaemorrhagic Escherichia coli) outbreak that has stricken over 2,400 people in 12 countries. All cases have been traced back to near Hamburg in northern Germany. REUTERS/Tobias Schwarz (GERMANY - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH IMAGES OF THE DAY)
HEALTH-ECOLI/
RTR2NFSX
June 08, 2011
German Health Minister Daniel Bahr (L) and Agriculture Minister Ilse Aigner address a news conference...
Berlin, Germany
German Health Minister Bahr and Agriculture Minister Aigner address news conference in Berlin
German Health Minister Daniel Bahr (L) and Agriculture Minister Ilse Aigner address a news conference after a meeting with European Health and Consumer Policy Commissioner John Dalli in Berlin, June 8, 2011. Germany expects the death toll from the E.coli outbreak to rise although the number of new infections from the virulent strain of bacteria that has killed 24 people is likely to drop, the government said on Wednesday. Dalli urged Germany to seek the help of international experts in dealing with what may be the deadliest outbreak of EHEC bacteria (enterohaemorrhagic Escherichia coli) so far, which has stricken over 2,400 people in 12 countries. All cases have been traced back to near Hamburg in northern Germany. REUTERS/Tobias Schwarz (GERMANY - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH)
HEALTH -COLI/
RTR2NFS3
June 08, 2011
European Health and Consumer Policy Commissioner John Dalli (L) and German Agriculture Minister Ilse...
Berlin, Germany
European Health and Consumer Policy Commissioner Dalli and German Agriculture Minister Aigner address...
European Health and Consumer Policy Commissioner John Dalli (L) and German Agriculture Minister Ilse Aigner address a news conference after a meeting in Berlin, June 8, 2011. Germany expects the death toll from the E.coli outbreak to rise although the number of new infections from the virulent strain of bacteria that has killed 24 people is likely to drop, the government said on Wednesday. Dalli urged Germany to seek the help of international experts in dealing with what may be the deadliest outbreak of EHEC bacteria (enterohaemorrhagic Escherichia coli) so far, which has stricken over 2,400 people in 12 countries. All cases have been traced back to near Hamburg in northern Germany. REUTERS/Tobias Schwarz (GERMANY - Tags: POLITICS SCI TECH HEALTH)
FRANCE/
RTR2NE9M
June 07, 2011
Member of the European Parliament (MEP) Francisco Sosa-Wagner of Spain votes with a cucumber on his...
Strasbourg, France
Member of the European Parliament Sosa-Wagner of Spain votes with a cucumber on his desk at the European...
Member of the European Parliament (MEP) Francisco Sosa-Wagner of Spain votes with a cucumber on his desk after a debate on the recent outbreak of E.coli poisoning in Germany, at the European Parliament in Strasbourg June 7, 2011. The outbreak of E.coli in northern Germany has crippled exports as uncertainty about the cause of the killer bug, most recently attributed to eating organic bean sprouts, added to the difficulties faced by farmers, distributors and retailers. REUTERS/Vincent Kessler (FRANCE - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH FOOD)
FRANCE/
RTR2NE9B
June 07, 2011
A cucumber is seen on the desk of Spanish Member of the European Parliament (MEP) Francisco Sosa-Wagner...
Strasbourg, France
A cucumber is seen on the desk of Spanish Member of the European Parliament Sosa-Wagner at the European...
A cucumber is seen on the desk of Spanish Member of the European Parliament (MEP) Francisco Sosa-Wagner after a debate on the recent outbreak of E.coli poisoning in Germany, at the European Parliament in Strasbourg June 7, 2011. The outbreak of E.coli in northern Germany has crippled exports as uncertainty about the cause of the killer bug, most recently attributed to eating organic bean sprouts, added to the difficulties faced by farmers, distributors and retailers. REUTERS/Vincent Kessler (FRANCE - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH FOOD)
HEALTH-ECOLI/
RTR2NEHJ
June 07, 2011
Bean sprouts, kept in darkness or under green light to avoid fermentation at some stage of the maturation,...
Brussels, Belgium
Bean sprouts, kept in darkness or under green light to avoid fermentation at some stage of the maturation,...
Bean sprouts, kept in darkness or under green light to avoid fermentation at some stage of the maturation, are display at a soya farm in Brussels June 7, 2011. European Union farm ministers will try on Tuesday to agree financial aid for fruit and vegetable producers whose sales have been hit by an E.coli outbreak that has killed 22 people in Europe. EU fresh produce association Freshfel Europe said the latest estimates put the weekly economic damage at about 80 million euros in the Netherlands, 20 million Germany, 4 million in Belgium and 3 million in Portugal, not to mention the 200 million in Spain. REUTERS/Yves Herman (BELGIUM - Tags: HEALTH FOOD BUSINESS)
HEALTH-ECOLI/
RTR2NEIR
June 07, 2011
Bean sprouts are displayed at a soya farm in Brussels June 7, 2011. The outbreak of E.coli in northern...
Brussels, Belgium
Bean sprouts are displayed at a soya farm in Brussels
Bean sprouts are displayed at a soya farm in Brussels June 7, 2011. The outbreak of E.coli in northern Germany has crippled exports as uncertainty about the cause of the killer bug, most recently attributed to eating organic bean sprouts, added to the difficulties faced by farmers, distributors and retailers. REUTERS/Yves Herman (BELGIUM - Tags: HEALTH AGRICULTURE BUSINESS)
GERMANY/
RTR2NEG9
June 07, 2011
Vegetables are offered at a greengrocer's shop in Hamburg on June 7, 2011. The rate of infection from...
Hamburg, Germany
Vegetables are offered at a greengrocer's shop in Hamburg.
Vegetables are offered at a greengrocer's shop in Hamburg on June 7, 2011. The rate of infection from a deadly new strain of E.coli (EHEC) is slowing, but scientists are no nearer to proving organic bean sprouts caused the outbreak that has killed 23 people, Germany said on Tuesday. In the north German port of Hamburg, centre of the outbreak that has made over 2,400 people in 12 countries ill, officials said one lead - a packet of bean sprouts in the fridge of one affected man - did not test positive for the E.coli bacteria. REUTERS/Fabian Bimmer (GERMANY - Tags: HEALTH POLITICS)
RUSSIA-ECOLI/INFLATION
RTR2NEK6
June 07, 2011
Workers load onions onto a truck at a farm some 5 km (3 miles) outside the southern Russian city of Krasnodar...
Krasnodar, Russia
Workers load onions onto a truck at a farm some 5 km outside the southern Russian city of Krasnodar
Workers load onions onto a truck at a farm some 5 km (3 miles) outside the southern Russian city of Krasnodar June 7, 2011. A recent ban on EU vegetables due to the E coli scare is unlikely to affect the price of produce in Russia, with Europe accounting for 11 percent of tomato imports and 5 percent of cucumbers last year, according to the Russian Ministry of Agriculture. REUTERS/Sergey Karpov (RUSSIA - Tags: AGRICULTURE EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS)
HEALTH-ECOLI/EU
RTR2NEDP
June 07, 2011
Belgium's Agriculture Minister Sabine Laruelle (L) talks to her Spanish counterpart Rosa Aguilar (R)...
Luxembourg, Luxembourg
Belgium's Agriculture Minister Laruelle talks to her Spanish counterpart Aguilar during an emergency...
Belgium's Agriculture Minister Sabine Laruelle (L) talks to her Spanish counterpart Rosa Aguilar (R) during an European Agriculture Ministers emergency meeting in Luxembourg June 7, 2011. The European Union will propose offering at least 150 million euros ($219 million) in compensation to farmers affected by the E.coli outbreak, the European commissioner for agriculture said on Tuesday. REUTERS/Ezequiel Scagnetti (LUXEMBOURG - Tags: FOOD BUSINESS AGRICULTURE HEALTH POLITICS)
ROMANIA/
RTR2ND2T
June 06, 2011
A worker throws away cucumbers to be destroyed at an agriculture facility near Bucharest June 6, 2011...
Bucharest, Romania
A worker throws away cucumbers to be destroyed at an agriculture facility near Bucharest
A worker throws away cucumbers to be destroyed at an agriculture facility near Bucharest June 6, 2011 as sales collapsed in Romania's markets due to the fear of E.coli contamination. The workers from this facility are destroying about 1500 tonnes of harvested cucumbers from the last three days, despite negative E.coli laboratory tests. The outbreak, centred on the north German city of Hamburg, has made more than 1,500 people ill in eight European countries, and led to an international row over the source of the contamination. REUTERS/Bogdan Cristel (ROMANIA - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS HEALTH IMAGES OF THE DAY)
ROMANIA/
RTR2ND6E
June 06, 2011
Workers throw away cucumbers to be destroyed at an agriculture facility near Bucharest June 6, 2011 as...
Bucharest, Romania
Workers throw away cucumbers to be destroyed at an agriculture facility near Bucharest as sales collapsed...
Workers throw away cucumbers to be destroyed at an agriculture facility near Bucharest June 6, 2011 as sales collapsed in Romania's markets due to the fear of E.coli contamination. The workers from this facility are destroying about 1500 tonnes of harvested cucumbers from the last three days, despite negative E.coli laboratory tests, according to local media. The outbreak, centred on the north German city of Hamburg, has made more than 1,500 people ill in eight European countries, and led to an international row over the source of the contamination. REUTERS/Bogdan Cristel (ROMANIA - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS HEALTH FOOD)
HEALTH-ECOLI/
RTR2ND0P
June 06, 2011
German Agriculture and Consumer Protection Minister Ilse Aigner addresses a news conference in Berlin,...
Berlin, Germany
German Agriculture and Consumer Protection Minister Aigner addresses news conference in Berlin
German Agriculture and Consumer Protection Minister Ilse Aigner addresses a news conference in Berlin, June 6, 2011. Test results on German bean sprouts suspected to have caused an E.coli outbreak are unlikely to be concluded in the short term, the Lower Saxony state agriculture ministry said on Monday. Authorities in Germany have yet to pinpoint the exact source of the three-week EHEC bacteria (enterohaemorrhagic Escherichia coli) outbreak that has killed 22 people in Europe and stricken more than 2,200 in a dozen countries -- all of whom had been travelling in northern Germany. "Evidence shows that this farm or bean sprouts are not the single source...Obvioulsy we need to include others seeds from abroad (in the investigation)," Aigner said at a news conference in Berlin. REUTERS/Tobias Schwarz (GERMANY - Tags: POLITICS HEALTH)
FRANCE/
RTR2ND0C
June 06, 2011
Cucumbers are spread on a field to be used as fertilizer by French farmers who are unable to sell their...
CARQUEFOU, France
Cucumbers are spread on a field as fertilizer by French farmers who are unable to sell their produce...
Cucumbers are spread on a field to be used as fertilizer by French farmers who are unable to sell their produce in Carquefou near Nantes, western France, June 6, 2011. Authorities in Germany have yet to pinpoint the exact source of the three-week E.colli outbreak that has killed 22 people in Europe and stricken more than 2,200 in a dozen countries -- all of whom had been travelling in northern Germany. So far, bean sprouts, cucumbers, tomatoes and lettuce have all been suspected of spreading the EHEC bacteria (enterohaemorrhagic Escherichia coli) bacteria. REUTERS/Stephane Mahe (FRANCE - Tags: ENVIRONMENT AGRICULTURE HEALTH)
FRANCE/
RTR2ND07
June 06, 2011
Ground cucumbers are spread on a field to be used as fertilizer by French farmers who are unable to sell...
CARQUEFOU, France
Ground cucumbers are spread on a field as fertilizer by French farmers who are unable to sell their produce...
Ground cucumbers are spread on a field to be used as fertilizer by French farmers who are unable to sell their produce in Carquefou near Nantes, western France, June 6, 2011. Authorities in Germany have yet to pinpoint the exact source of the three-week outbreak that has killed 22 people in Europe and stricken more than 2,200 in a dozen countries -- all of whom had been travelling in northern Germany. So far, bean sprouts, cucumbers, tomatoes and lettuce have all been suspected of spreading the EHEC bacteria (enterohaemorrhagic Escherichia coli) bacteria. REUTERS/Stephane Mahe (FRANCE - Tags: ENVIRONMENT AGRICULTURE HEALTH)
HEALTH-ECOLI/
RTR2NCYL
June 06, 2011
A nurse displays vials of human blood at a blood drive of the German red cross (DRK) in Berlin, June...
Berlin, Germany
A nurse displays vials of human blood at a blood drive of the German red cross in Berlin
A nurse displays vials of human blood at a blood drive of the German red cross (DRK) in Berlin, June 6, 2011. German hospitals are struggling to cope with the flood of E.coli victims, as scientists remain puzzled by the deadly bug that has killed 22 and sickened 2,200 people across Europe. Hospitals in the northern port city of Hamburg, the epicentre of the outbreak that began three weeks ago,have been moving out patients with less serious illnesses to handle the surge of people stricken by the rare and virulent bacteria. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch (GERMANY - Tags: HEALTH)
HEALTH-ECOLI/
RTR2NCXU
June 06, 2011
People donate blood at a blood drive of the German red cross (DRK) in Berlin, June 6, 2011. German hospitals...
Berlin, Germany
People donate blood at a blood drive of the German red cross in Berlin
People donate blood at a blood drive of the German red cross (DRK) in Berlin, June 6, 2011. German hospitals are struggling to cope with the flood of E.coli victims, as scientists remain puzzled by the deadly bug that has killed 22 and sickened 2,200 people across Europe. Hospitals in the northern port city of Hamburg, the epicentre of the outbreak that began three weeks ago,have been moving out patients with less serious illnesses to handle the surge of people stricken by the rare and virulent bacteria. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch (GERMANYPOLITICS - Tags: HEALTH) POLITICS)
HEALTH-ECOLI/
RTR2NCXI
June 06, 2011
A nurse inserts a needle into the arm of a man donating blood at a blood drive of the German red cross...
Berlin, Germany
A nurse inserts a needle into arm of man donating blood at blood drive of the German red cross in Berlin...
A nurse inserts a needle into the arm of a man donating blood at a blood drive of the German red cross (DRK) in Berlin, June 6, 2011. German hospitals are struggling to cope with the flood of E.coli victims, as scientists remain puzzled by the deadly bug that has killed 22 and sickened 2,200 people across Europe. Hospitals in the northern port city of Hamburg, the epicentre of the outbreak that began three weeks ago,have been moving out patients with less serious illnesses to handle the surge of people stricken by the rare and virulent bacteria. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch (GERMANYPOLITICS - Tags: HEALTH) POLITICS)
HEALTH-ECOLI/
RTR2NCY4
June 06, 2011
Bags of human blood are stored at a blood drive of the German red cross (DRK) in Berlin, June 6, 2011....
Berlin, Germany
Bags of human blood are stored at a blood drive of the German red cross in Berlin
Bags of human blood are stored at a blood drive of the German red cross (DRK) in Berlin, June 6, 2011. German hospitals are struggling to cope with the flood of E.coli victims, as scientists remain puzzled by the deadly bug that has killed 22 and sickened 2,200 people across Europe. Hospitals in the northern port city of Hamburg, the epicentre of the outbreak that began three weeks ago,have been moving out patients with less serious illnesses to handle the surge of people stricken by the rare and virulent bacteria. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch (GERMANY - Tags: HEALTH)
HEALTH-ECOLI/
RTR2NCV8
June 06, 2011
Bean and salad sprouts are pictured at Berlin's sprouts manufacturer 'Sprossenmanufaktur' in Berlin June...
Berlin, Germany
Bean and salad sprouts are pictured at Berlin's sprouts manufacturer 'Sprossenmanufaktur' in Berlin
Bean and salad sprouts are pictured at Berlin's sprouts manufacturer 'Sprossenmanufaktur' in Berlin June 6, 2011. The managing director of a German organic farm near Hanover that might be at the centre of a deadly E.coli outbreak said on Monday he was baffled that his beansprouts are suspected of causing such devastation. German officials said on Sunday the beansprouts of Klaus Verbeck, the head of the "Gaertnerhof Bienenbuettel", could be the source of the EHEC bacteria (enterohaemorrhagic Escherichia coli) outbreak that has killed 22 and made more than 2,200 people ill across Europe. The farm has been shut, produce recalled and further test results are due on Monday. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay (GERMANY - Tags: FOOD HEALTH)
HEALTH-ECOLI/
RTR2NCV7
June 06, 2011
Beansprouts are pictured at Berlin's sprouts manufacturer 'Sprossenmanufaktur' in Berlin June 6, 2011....
Berlin, Germany
Beansprouts are pictured at Berlin's sprouts manufacturer 'Sprossenmanufaktur' in Berlin
Beansprouts are pictured at Berlin's sprouts manufacturer 'Sprossenmanufaktur' in Berlin June 6, 2011. The managing director of a German organic farm near Hanover that might be at the centre of a deadly E.coli outbreak said on Monday he was baffled that his beansprouts are suspected of causing such devastation. German officials said on Sunday the beansprouts of Klaus Verbeck, the head of the "Gaertnerhof Bienenbuettel", could be the source of the EHEC bacteria (enterohaemorrhagic Escherichia coli) outbreak that has killed 22 and made more than 2,200 people ill across Europe. The farm has been shut, produce recalled and further test results are due on Monday. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay (GERMANY - Tags: FOOD HEALTH)
HEALTH-ECOLI/
RTR2NCUQ
June 06, 2011
A mixture of ready-packed bean and salad sprouts are pictured at Berlin's sprouts manufacturer 'Sprossenmanufaktur'...
Berlin, Germany
A mixture of bean and salad sprouts are pictured at Berlin's sprouts manufacturer 'Sprossenmanufaktur'...
A mixture of ready-packed bean and salad sprouts are pictured at Berlin's sprouts manufacturer 'Sprossenmanufaktur' in Berlin June 6, 2011. The managing director of a German organic farm near Hanover that might be at the centre of a deadly E.coli outbreak said on Monday he was baffled that his beansprouts are suspected of causing such devastation. German officials said on Sunday the beansprouts of Klaus Verbeck, the head of the "Gaertnerhof Bienenbuettel", could be the source of the EHEC bacteria (enterohaemorrhagic Escherichia coli) outbreak that has killed 22 and made more than 2,200 people ill across Europe. The farm has been shut, produce recalled and further test results are due on Monday. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay (GERMANY - Tags: FOOD HEALTH)
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