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EN_01394295_0467 AFP
Ecuador's Independiente del Valle players celebrate a goal against Brazil's Corinthians during the 2019 Copa Sudamericana semifinal first leg football match at Arena Corinthians stadium, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by NELSON ALMEIDA / AFP)
EN_01394295_0466 AFP
Gabriel Torres (2-R) of Ecuador's Independiente del Valle kicks to score against of Brazil's Corinthians during the 2019 Copa Sudamericana semifinal first leg football match at Arena Corinthians stadium, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by NELSON ALMEIDA / AFP)
EN_01394296_0263 AFP
Tarek Maassarani, who adopts a low consumption and carbon footprint lifestyle, poses for a photo with his bicycle with a frame that is over a decade old, at his friend's apartment complex in Washington, DC, on September 13, 2019. - US President Donald Trump's administration has made no secret of its disdain for climate science, but that hasn't stopped some ordinary Americans from finding ways to drastically reduce their own carbon footprints, hoping to persuade others through their examples. (Photo by Alastair Pike / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY Issam AHMED "Solar panels, vegan diets, no flights: meet America's climate revolutionaries"
EN_01394296_0262 AFP
Tarek Maassarani, who adopts a low consumption and carbon footprint lifestyle, looks on at his friend's home in Washington, DC, on September 13, 2019. - US President Donald Trump's administration has made no secret of its disdain for climate science, but that hasn't stopped some ordinary Americans from finding ways to drastically reduce their own carbon footprints, hoping to persuade others through their examples. (Photo by Alastair Pike / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY Issam AHMED "Solar panels, vegan diets, no flights: meet America's climate revolutionaries"
EN_01394296_0261 AFP
Tarek Maassarani, who adopts a low consumption and carbon footprint lifestyle, holds his scooter in his friend's apartment complex's garage in Washington, DC, on September 13, 2019. - US President Donald Trump's administration has made no secret of its disdain for climate science, but that hasn't stopped some ordinary Americans from finding ways to drastically reduce their own carbon footprints, hoping to persuade others through their examples. (Photo by Alastair Pike / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY Issam AHMED "Solar panels, vegan diets, no flights: meet America's climate revolutionaries"
EN_01394296_0260 AFP
Tarek Maassarani, who adopts a low consumption and carbon footprint lifestyle, looks at a pair of worn out sandals that he says he will repair with glue, at his friend's apartment complex's garage in Washington, DC, on September 13, 2019. - US President Donald Trump's administration has made no secret of its disdain for climate science, but that hasn't stopped some ordinary Americans from finding ways to drastically reduce their own carbon footprints, hoping to persuade others through their examples. (Photo by Alastair Pike / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY Issam AHMED "Solar panels, vegan diets, no flights: meet America's climate revolutionaries"
EN_01394296_0259 AFP
Tarek Maassarani, who adopts a low consumption and carbon footprint lifestyle, shows an old iPhone smartphone that he says he used until it was completely worn out before replacing, at his friend's home in Washington, DC, on September 13, 2019. - US President Donald Trump's administration has made no secret of its disdain for climate science, but that hasn't stopped some ordinary Americans from finding ways to drastically reduce their own carbon footprints, hoping to persuade others through their examples. (Photo by Alastair Pike / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY Issam AHMED "Solar panels, vegan diets, no flights: meet America's climate revolutionaries"
EN_01394296_0258 AFP
Tarek Maassarani, who adopts a low consumption and carbon footprint lifestyle, looks at a box of items he is planning on discarding, at his friend's home in Washington, DC, on September 13, 2019. - US President Donald Trump's administration has made no secret of its disdain for climate science, but that hasn't stopped some ordinary Americans from finding ways to drastically reduce their own carbon footprints, hoping to persuade others through their examples. (Photo by Alastair Pike / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY Issam AHMED "Solar panels, vegan diets, no flights: meet America's climate revolutionaries"
EN_01394296_0257 AFP
Elizabeth Hogan stands next to a composter as she speaks during an interview about her efforts to lower her carbon footprint at her home in Washington, DC on September 4, 2019. - US President Donald Trump's administration has made no secret of its disdain for climate science, but that hasn't stopped some ordinary Americans from finding ways to drastically reduce their own carbon footprints, hoping to persuade others through their examples. (Photo by MANDEL NGAN / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY Issam AHMED "Solar panels, vegan diets, no flights: meet America's climate revolutionaries"
EN_01394296_0256 AFP
Elizabeth Hogan stands gestures next to a recycling collection bin as she speaks during an interview about her efforts to lower her carbon footprint at her home in Washington, DC on September 4, 2019. - US President Donald Trump's administration has made no secret of its disdain for climate science, but that hasn't stopped some ordinary Americans from finding ways to drastically reduce their own carbon footprints, hoping to persuade others through their examples. (Photo by MANDEL NGAN / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY Issam AHMED "Solar panels, vegan diets, no flights: meet America's climate revolutionaries"
EN_01394296_0255 AFP
Elizabeth Hogan speaks during an interview about her efforts to lower her carbon footprint at her home in Washington, DC on September 4, 2019. - US President Donald Trump's administration has made no secret of its disdain for climate science, but that hasn't stopped some ordinary Americans from finding ways to drastically reduce their own carbon footprints, hoping to persuade others through their examples. (Photo by MANDEL NGAN / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY Issam AHMED "Solar panels, vegan diets, no flights: meet America's climate revolutionaries"
EN_01394296_0254 AFP
Solar panels are seen on the roof of the home of Elizabeth Hogan and her husband in Washington, DC on September 4, 2019. - US President Donald Trump's administration has made no secret of its disdain for climate science, but that hasn't stopped some ordinary Americans from finding ways to drastically reduce their own carbon footprints, hoping to persuade others through their examples. (Photo by MANDEL NGAN / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY Issam AHMED "Solar panels, vegan diets, no flights: meet America's climate revolutionaries"
EN_01394295_0457 AFP
Internacional's Odair Hellmann gestures during the Brazilian Cup final football match against Athletico Paranaense at the Beira Rio stadium in Porto Alegre, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by ITAMAR AGUIAR / AFP)
EN_01394295_0444 AFP
Athletico Paranaense Tiago Nunes gestures during the Brazilian Cup final football match against Internacional at the Beira Rio stadium in Porto Alegre, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by ITAMAR AGUIAR / AFP)
EN_01394295_0443 AFP
Athletico Paranaense Tiago Nunes gestures during the Brazilian Cup final football match against Internacional at the Beira Rio stadium in Porto Alegre, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by ITAMAR AGUIAR / AFP)
EN_01394295_0442 AFP
Athletico Paranaense Tiago Nunes gestures during the Brazilian Cup final football match against Internacional at the Beira Rio stadium in Porto Alegre, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by ITAMAR AGUIAR / AFP)
EN_01394295_0441 AFP
This photo taken on September 18, 2019 shows people walking along a street in Tokyo, one of the host cities of the upcoming Japan 2019 Rugby World Cup. (Photo by FRANCK FIFE / AFP)
EN_01394295_0440 AFP
This photo taken on September 18, 2019 shows a man on a street in Tokyo, one of the host cities of the upcoming Japan 2019 Rugby World Cup. (Photo by FRANCK FIFE / AFP)
EN_01394295_0439 AFP
This photo taken on September 18, 2019 shows people sheltering under an umbrella while walking along a street in Tokyo, one of the host cities of the upcoming Japan 2019 Rugby World Cup. (Photo by FRANCK FIFE / AFP)
EN_01394295_0438 AFP
This photo taken on September 18, 2019 shows people walking along a street in Tokyo, one of the host cities of the upcoming Japan 2019 Rugby World Cup. (Photo by FRANCK FIFE / AFP)
EN_01394295_0437 AFP
This photo taken on September 18, 2019 shows a woman looks as her mobile phone while carrying an umbrella along a street in Tokyo, one of the host cities of the upcoming Japan 2019 Rugby World Cup. (Photo by FRANCK FIFE / AFP)
EN_01394296_0243 AFP
Artists from the urban art collective "Freiraumgalerie" Danilo Halle (L) and Philipp Eichhorn work on a giant mural on a residential building owned by the HWG housing company in Halle on August 22, 2019. - An enduring reminder of the communist era, the vast, concrete "Plattenbau" tower blocks that surround cities in eastern Germany are usually considered eyesores rather than works of art. Yet a new urban culture project in the city of Halle, 170 kilometres (around 100 miles) southwest of Berlin, hopes to promote social cohesion by transforming architectural sins into monumental masterpieces. (Photo by John MACDOUGALL / AFP)
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EN_01394296_0242 AFP
Artists from the urban art collective "Freiraumgalerie" Danilo Halle (R) and Philipp Eichhorn work on a giant mural on a residential building owned by the HWG housing company in Halle on August 22, 2019. - An enduring reminder of the communist era, the vast, concrete "Plattenbau" tower blocks that surround cities in eastern Germany are usually considered eyesores rather than works of art. Yet a new urban culture project in the city of Halle, 170 kilometres (around 100 miles) southwest of Berlin, hopes to promote social cohesion by transforming architectural sins into monumental masterpieces. (Photo by John MACDOUGALL / AFP)
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EN_01394296_0241 AFP
Artists from the urban art collective "Freiraumgalerie" Danilo Halle (top) and Philipp Eichhorn work on a giant mural on a residential building owned by the HWG housing company in Halle on August 22, 2019. - An enduring reminder of the communist era, the vast, concrete "Plattenbau" tower blocks that surround cities in eastern Germany are usually considered eyesores rather than works of art. Yet a new urban culture project in the city of Halle, 170 kilometres (around 100 miles) southwest of Berlin, hopes to promote social cohesion by transforming architectural sins into monumental masterpieces. (Photo by John MACDOUGALL / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY by ISABELLE LEPAGE
EN_01394296_0240 AFP
A giant mural by the urban art collective "Freiraumgalerie", which features likenesses of real people, decorates a residential building owned by the HWG housing company in Halle on August 22, 2019. - An enduring reminder of the communist era, the vast, concrete "Plattenbau" tower blocks that surround cities in eastern Germany are usually considered eyesores rather than works of art. Yet a new urban culture project in the city of Halle, 170 kilometres (around 100 miles) southwest of Berlin, hopes to promote social cohesion by transforming architectural sins into monumental masterpieces. (Photo by John MACDOUGALL / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY by ISABELLE LEPAGE
EN_01394296_0239 AFP
A giant mural by the urban art collective "Freiraumgalerie", which features likenesses of real people, decorates a residential building owned by the HWG housing company in Halle on August 22, 2019. - An enduring reminder of the communist era, the vast, concrete "Plattenbau" tower blocks that surround cities in eastern Germany are usually considered eyesores rather than works of art. Yet a new urban culture project in the city of Halle, 170 kilometres (around 100 miles) southwest of Berlin, hopes to promote social cohesion by transforming architectural sins into monumental masterpieces. (Photo by John MACDOUGALL / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY by ISABELLE LEPAGE
EN_01394296_0238 AFP
A giant mural by the urban art collective "Freiraumgalerie", which features likenesses of real people, decorates a residential building owned by the HWG housing company in Halle on August 22, 2019. - An enduring reminder of the communist era, the vast, concrete "Plattenbau" tower blocks that surround cities in eastern Germany are usually considered eyesores rather than works of art. Yet a new urban culture project in the city of Halle, 170 kilometres (around 100 miles) southwest of Berlin, hopes to promote social cohesion by transforming architectural sins into monumental masterpieces. (Photo by John MACDOUGALL / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY by ISABELLE LEPAGE
EN_01394296_0237 AFP
A giant mural by the urban art collective "Freiraumgalerie" decorates a residential building owned by the HWG housing company in Halle on August 22, 2019. - An enduring reminder of the communist era, the vast, concrete "Plattenbau" tower blocks that surround cities in eastern Germany are usually considered eyesores rather than works of art. Yet a new urban culture project in the city of Halle, 170 kilometres (around 100 miles) southwest of Berlin, hopes to promote social cohesion by transforming architectural sins into monumental masterpieces. (Photo by John MACDOUGALL / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY by ISABELLE LEPAGE
EN_01394296_0236 AFP
A giant mural by the urban art collective "Freiraumgalerie" decorates a residential building owned by the HWG housing company in Halle on August 22, 2019. - An enduring reminder of the communist era, the vast, concrete "Plattenbau" tower blocks that surround cities in eastern Germany are usually considered eyesores rather than works of art. Yet a new urban culture project in the city of Halle, 170 kilometres (around 100 miles) southwest of Berlin, hopes to promote social cohesion by transforming architectural sins into monumental masterpieces. (Photo by John MACDOUGALL / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY by ISABELLE LEPAGE
EN_01394296_0235 AFP
Juergen Marx, managing director of the HWG housing company, poses next to a giant mural by the urban art collective "Freiraumgalerie" on one of HWG's residential buildings in Halle on August 22, 2019. - An enduring reminder of the communist era, the vast, concrete "Plattenbau" tower blocks that surround cities in eastern Germany are usually considered eyesores rather than works of art. Yet a new urban culture project in the city of Halle, 170 kilometres (around 100 miles) southwest of Berlin, hopes to promote social cohesion by transforming architectural sins into monumental masterpieces. (Photo by John MACDOUGALL / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY by ISABELLE LEPAGE
EN_01394296_0234 AFP
A mural by the urban art collective "Freiraumgalerie" decorates a building (background) in Halle's Freiimfeld neighbourhood on August 22, 2019. - An enduring reminder of the communist era, the vast, concrete "Plattenbau" tower blocks that surround cities in eastern Germany are usually considered eyesores rather than works of art. Yet a new urban culture project in the city of Halle, 170 kilometres (around 100 miles) southwest of Berlin, hopes to promote social cohesion by transforming architectural sins into monumental masterpieces. (Photo by John MACDOUGALL / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY by ISABELLE LEPAGE
EN_01394296_0233 AFP
A mural by the urban art collective "Freiraumgalerie" decorates a building in Halle's Freiimfeld neighbourhood on August 22, 2019. - An enduring reminder of the communist era, the vast, concrete "Plattenbau" tower blocks that surround cities in eastern Germany are usually considered eyesores rather than works of art. Yet a new urban culture project in the city of Halle, 170 kilometres (around 100 miles) southwest of Berlin, hopes to promote social cohesion by transforming architectural sins into monumental masterpieces. (Photo by John MACDOUGALL / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY by ISABELLE LEPAGE
EN_01394296_0232 AFP
A mural by the urban art collective "Freiraumgalerie" decorates a building in Halle's Freiimfeld neighbourhood on August 22, 2019. - An enduring reminder of the communist era, the vast, concrete "Plattenbau" tower blocks that surround cities in eastern Germany are usually considered eyesores rather than works of art. Yet a new urban culture project in the city of Halle, 170 kilometres (around 100 miles) southwest of Berlin, hopes to promote social cohesion by transforming architectural sins into monumental masterpieces. (Photo by John MACDOUGALL / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY by ISABELLE LEPAGE
EN_01394296_0231 AFP
A mural by the urban art collective "Freiraumgalerie" decorates a building in Halle's Freiimfeld neighbourhood on August 22, 2019. - An enduring reminder of the communist era, the vast, concrete "Plattenbau" tower blocks that surround cities in eastern Germany are usually considered eyesores rather than works of art. Yet a new urban culture project in the city of Halle, 170 kilometres (around 100 miles) southwest of Berlin, hopes to promote social cohesion by transforming architectural sins into monumental masterpieces. (Photo by John MACDOUGALL / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY by ISABELLE LEPAGE
EN_01394296_0230 AFP
A mural by the urban art collective "Freiraumgalerie" decorates a building in Halle's Freiimfeld neighbourhood on August 22, 2019. - An enduring reminder of the communist era, the vast, concrete "Plattenbau" tower blocks that surround cities in eastern Germany are usually considered eyesores rather than works of art. Yet a new urban culture project in the city of Halle, 170 kilometres (around 100 miles) southwest of Berlin, hopes to promote social cohesion by transforming architectural sins into monumental masterpieces. (Photo by John MACDOUGALL / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY by ISABELLE LEPAGE
EN_01394296_0229 AFP
A mural by the urban art collective "Freiraumgalerie" decorates a building in Halle's Freiimfeld neighbourhood on August 22, 2019. - An enduring reminder of the communist era, the vast, concrete "Plattenbau" tower blocks that surround cities in eastern Germany are usually considered eyesores rather than works of art. Yet a new urban culture project in the city of Halle, 170 kilometres (around 100 miles) southwest of Berlin, hopes to promote social cohesion by transforming architectural sins into monumental masterpieces. (Photo by John MACDOUGALL / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY by ISABELLE LEPAGE
EN_01394296_0228 AFP
A mural by Sabek of the urban art collective "Freiraumgalerie" decorates a boarded up building in Halle's Freiimfeld neighbourhood on August 22, 2019. - An enduring reminder of the communist era, the vast, concrete "Plattenbau" tower blocks that surround cities in eastern Germany are usually considered eyesores rather than works of art. Yet a new urban culture project in the city of Halle, 170 kilometres (around 100 miles) southwest of Berlin, hopes to promote social cohesion by transforming architectural sins into monumental masterpieces. (Photo by John MACDOUGALL / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY by ISABELLE LEPAGE
EN_01394296_0227 AFP
(FILES) In this file photo taken on February 19, 2018, Greenpeace activists wear white morphsuits with lungs painted on them as they stage an action against particulate matter and health burden caused by diesel exhaust in Stuttgart, southern Germany. - Germany has in recent years polished its green image abroad, but the country has also been forced to admit it will miss a self-imposed 2020 climate target. Carbon reduction has proved tricky even for a wealthy country with an environmentally conscious electorate. (Photo by Sebastian Gollnow / AFP)
Germany OUT / TO GO WITH AFP STORY by CORALIE FEBVRE
EN_01394296_0226 AFP
(FILES) In this file photo taken on February 1, 2018, vehicles drive past a sensor measuring particulate pollution on a busy road at a traffic junction of the Neckartor roadway, a Stuttgart neighbourhood which is a hotspot for air pollution. - Germany has in recent years polished its green image abroad, but the country has also been forced to admit it will miss a self-imposed 2020 climate target. Carbon reduction has proved tricky even for a wealthy country with an environmentally conscious electorate. (Photo by THOMAS KIENZLE / AFP)
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EN_01394296_0225 AFP
(FILES) In this file photo taken on November 20, 2011, an anti-nuclear scarecrow stands next to mock barrels piled up in order to protest against the castor container tranport of nuclear waste to an interim storage facility in Gorleben, northern Germany, in Metzingen near Gorleben. - Germany has in recent years polished its green image abroad, but the country has also been forced to admit it will miss a self-imposed 2020 climate target. Carbon reduction has proved tricky even for a wealthy country with an environmentally conscious electorate. (Photo by Johannes EISELE / AFP)
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EN_01394296_0224 AFP
(FILES) In this file photo taken on May 24, 2019 in Berlin, a young demonstrator holds a poster reading "No coal, no nuclear power, green electricity only" during a "Fridays for Future" protest for urgent climate action. - Germany has in recent years polished its green image abroad, but the country has also been forced to admit it will miss a self-imposed 2020 climate target. Carbon reduction has proved tricky even for a wealthy country with an environmentally conscious electorate. (Photo by JOHN MACDOUGALL / AFP)
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EN_01394296_0223 AFP
(FILES) This file photo taken on February 21, 2019 shows employees of German luxury car maker Porsche AG working at the assembly line in the company's plant in Stuttgart, southwestern Germany. - Germany has in recent years polished its green image abroad, but the country has also been forced to admit it will miss a self-imposed 2020 climate target. Carbon reduction has proved tricky even for a wealthy country with an environmentally conscious electorate. (Photo by THOMAS KIENZLE / AFP)
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EN_01394296_0222 AFP
(FILES) This file photo taken on September 14, 2017 shows German Chancellor Angela Merkel (2nd R) flanked by then Volkswagen chairman Matthias Mueller (R) and then Volkswagen board member Herbert Diess (2nd L) as she visits the booth of German car maker Volkswagen (VW) at the Internationale Automobil Ausstellung (IAA) auto show in Frankfurt am Main, western Germany. - Germany has in recent years polished its green image abroad, but the country has also been forced to admit it will miss a self-imposed 2020 climate target. Carbon reduction has proved tricky even for a wealthy country with an environmentally conscious electorate. (Photo by Tobias SCHWARZ / AFP)
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EN_01394296_0221 AFP
(FILES) In this file photo taken on November 5, 2017, policemen prevent environmentalists to march further after they managed to enter the Hambach lignite open pit mine near Elsdorf, western Germany, during a protest of environmentalists against fossil-based energies like coal, having negative impact on the climate change. - Germany has in recent years polished its green image abroad, but the country has also been forced to admit it will miss a self-imposed 2020 climate target. Carbon reduction has proved tricky even for a wealthy country with an environmentally conscious electorate. (Photo by Sascha Schuermann / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY by CORALIE FEBVRE
EN_01394296_0220 AFP
(FILES) In this file photo taken on November 5, 2017, activists look on as policemen prevent other environmentalists to march further after they managed to enter the Hambach lignite open pit mine near Elsdorf, western Germany, during a protest of environmentalists against fossil-based energies like coal, having negative impact on the climate change. - Germany has in recent years polished its green image abroad, but the country has also been forced to admit it will miss a self-imposed 2020 climate target. Carbon reduction has proved tricky even for a wealthy country with an environmentally conscious electorate. (Photo by Sascha Schuermann / AFP)
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EN_01394296_0219 AFP
(FILES) In this file photo taken on November 5, 2017, policemen run past a bucket-wheel excavator as they secure the area of the Hambach lignite open pit mine near Elsdorf, western Germany, during a protest of environmentalists against fossil-based energies like coal, having negative impact on the climate change. - Germany has in recent years polished its green image abroad, but the country has also been forced to admit it will miss a self-imposed 2020 climate target. Carbon reduction has proved tricky even for a wealthy country with an environmentally conscious electorate. (Photo by SASCHA SCHUERMANN / AFP)
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EN_01394296_0218 AFP
(FILES) This file photo taken on April 16, 2019 shows (L-R) Norway's Minister of Petroleum and Energy Kjell Borge Freiberg, German Chancellor Angela Merkel and the Chairman of the Board of Management of German energy supplier EON SE Johannes Teyssen posing with children and toy wind wheels during the opening of the Arkona wind park in Sassnitz, northern Germany. - Germany has in recent years polished its green image abroad, but the country has also been forced to admit it will miss a self-imposed 2020 climate target. Carbon reduction has proved tricky even for a wealthy country with an environmentally conscious electorate. (Photo by Tobias SCHWARZ / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY by CORALIE FEBVRE
EN_01394296_0217 AFP
(FILES) In this file photo taken on August 2, 2019, protesters attend a Fridays For Future demonstration for climate protection that is part of the organisation's "Summer congress" in Dortmund, western Germany - Germany has in recent years polished its green image abroad, but the country has also been forced to admit it will miss a self-imposed 2020 climate target. Carbon reduction has proved tricky even for a wealthy country with an environmentally conscious electorate. (Photo by Ina FASSBENDER / AFP)
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EN_01394296_0216 AFP
Magdalene Deleporte shows a glass of baking soda as she explains how she manufactures deodorant, in Roubaix, northern France, on September 16, 2019. - Since 2016, her family follows the 'Zero Waste' policy. (Photo by DENIS CHARLET / AFP)
EN_01394296_0215 AFP
Magdalene Deleporte explains how she manufactures deodorant, in Roubaix, northern France, on September 16, 2019. - Since 2016, her family follows the 'Zero Waste' policy. (Photo by DENIS CHARLET / AFP)
EN_01394296_0214 AFP
Magdalene Deleporte explains how she manufactures her household products and hygiene articles, in Roubaix, northern France, on September 16, 2019. - Since 2016, her family follows the 'Zero Waste' policy. (Photo by DENIS CHARLET / AFP)
EN_01394296_0213 AFP
Magdalene Deleporte explains how she manufactures her household products and hygiene articles, in Roubaix, northern France, on September 16, 2019. - Since 2016, her family follows the 'Zero Waste' policy. (Photo by DENIS CHARLET / AFP)
EN_01394296_0212 AFP
Magdalene Deleporte explains how she manufactures her household products and hygiene articles, in Roubaix, northern France, on September 16, 2019. - Since 2016, her family follows the 'Zero Waste' policy. (Photo by DENIS CHARLET / AFP)
EN_01394296_0211 AFP
An indigenous woman washes clothes at a municipal laundry which uses spring water to save water of the public distribution system in La Paz on September 12, 2019. - Harassed by climate change and water crisis caused by droughts and bad administration, some communities in Bolivia learnt to adapt to the scarcity of the vital natural resource, and others will have to adopt new habits. (Photo by AIZAR RALDES / AFP)
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EN_01394296_0210 AFP
An indigenous woman washes clothes at a municipal laundry which uses spring water to save water of the public distribution system in La Paz on September 12, 2019. - Harassed by climate change and water crisis caused by droughts and bad administration, some communities in Bolivia learnt to adapt to the scarcity of the vital natural resource, and others will have to adopt new habits. (Photo by AIZAR RALDES / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY JOSE ARTURO CARDENAS
EN_01394296_0209 AFP
Indigenous women wash clothes at a municipal laundry which uses spring water to save water of the public distribution system in La Paz on September 12, 2019. - Harassed by climate change and water crisis caused by droughts and bad administration, some communities in Bolivia learnt to adapt to the scarcity of the vital natural resource, and others will have to adopt new habits. (Photo by AIZAR RALDES / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY JOSE ARTURO CARDENAS
EN_01394296_0208 AFP
View of the Andes, which melting goes to the Incachaca dam, which supplies the city of water, in La Paz on September 12, 2019. - Harassed by climate change and water crisis caused by droughts and bad administration, some communities in Bolivia learnt to adapt to the scarcity of the vital natural resource, and others will have to adopt new habits. (Photo by AIZAR RALDES / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY JOSE ARTURO CARDENAS
EN_01394296_0207 AFP
View of the Andes, which melting goes to the Incachaca dam, which supplies the city of water, in La Paz on September 12, 2019. - Harassed by climate change and water crisis caused by droughts and bad administration, some communities in Bolivia learnt to adapt to the scarcity of the vital natural resource, and others will have to adopt new habits. (Photo by AIZAR RALDES / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY JOSE ARTURO CARDENAS
EN_01394296_0206 AFP
View of the Andes, which melting goes to the Incachaca dam, which supplies the city of water, in La Paz on September 12, 2019. - Harassed by climate change and water crisis caused by droughts and bad administration, some communities in Bolivia learnt to adapt to the scarcity of the vital natural resource, and others will have to adopt new habits. (Photo by AIZAR RALDES / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY JOSE ARTURO CARDENAS
EN_01394296_0205 AFP
View of the Andes, which melting goes to the Incachaca dam, which supplies the city of water, in La Paz on September 12, 2019. - Harassed by climate change and water crisis caused by droughts and bad administration, some communities in Bolivia learnt to adapt to the scarcity of the vital natural resource, and others will have to adopt new habits. (Photo by AIZAR RALDES / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY JOSE ARTURO CARDENAS
EN_01394296_0204 AFP
View of the Incachaca dam, which supplies the city of water, in La Paz on September 12, 2019. - Harassed by climate change and water crisis caused by droughts and bad administration, some communities in Bolivia learnt to adapt to the scarcity of the vital natural resource, and others will have to adopt new habits. (Photo by AIZAR RALDES / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY JOSE ARTURO CARDENAS
EN_01394296_0203 AFP
View of the Incachaca dam, which supplies the city of water, in La Paz on September 12, 2019. - Harassed by climate change and water crisis caused by droughts and bad administration, some communities in Bolivia learnt to adapt to the scarcity of the vital natural resource, and others will have to adopt new habits. (Photo by AIZAR RALDES / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY JOSE ARTURO CARDENAS
EN_01394296_0202 AFP
View of the Incachaca dam, which supplies the city of water, in La Paz on September 12, 2019. - Harassed by climate change and water crisis caused by droughts and bad administration, some communities in Bolivia learnt to adapt to the scarcity of the vital natural resource, and others will have to adopt new habits. (Photo by AIZAR RALDES / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY JOSE ARTURO CARDENAS
EN_01394296_0201 AFP
View of the Incachaca dam, which supplies the city of water, in La Paz on September 12, 2019. - Harassed by climate change and water crisis caused by droughts and bad administration, some communities in Bolivia learnt to adapt to the scarcity of the vital natural resource, and others will have to adopt new habits. (Photo by AIZAR RALDES / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY JOSE ARTURO CARDENAS
EN_01394296_0200 AFP
View of the Incachaca dam, which supplies the city of water, in La Paz on September 12, 2019. - Harassed by climate change and water crisis caused by droughts and bad administration, some communities in Bolivia learnt to adapt to the scarcity of the vital natural resource, and others will have to adopt new habits. (Photo by AIZAR RALDES / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY JOSE ARTURO CARDENAS
EN_01394296_0199 AFP
View of the Incachaca dam, which supplies the city of water, in La Paz on September 12, 2019. - Harassed by climate change and water crisis caused by droughts and bad administration, some communities in Bolivia learnt to adapt to the scarcity of the vital natural resource, and others will have to adopt new habits. (Photo by AIZAR RALDES / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY JOSE ARTURO CARDENAS
EN_01394296_0198 AFP
View of the Incachaca dam, which supplies the city of water, in La Paz on September 12, 2019. - Harassed by climate change and water crisis caused by droughts and bad administration, some communities in Bolivia learnt to adapt to the scarcity of the vital natural resource, and others will have to adopt new habits. (Photo by AIZAR RALDES / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY JOSE ARTURO CARDENAS
EN_01394295_0436 AFP
This photo taken on September 18, 2019 shows people walking along a street in Tokyo, one of the host cities of the upcoming Japan 2019 Rugby World Cup. (Photo by FRANCK FIFE / AFP)
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An indigenous woman washes clothes at a municipal laundry which uses spring water to save water of the public distribution system in La Paz on September 12, 2019. - Harassed by climate change and water crisis caused by droughts and bad administration, some communities in Bolivia learnt to adapt to the scarcity of the vital natural resource, and others will have to adopt new habits. (Photo by AIZAR RALDES / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY JOSE ARTURO CARDENAS
EN_01394295_0435 AFP
Nicolas Lopez (L) of Internacional vies for the ball with Khellven of Athletico Paranaense during the Brazilian Cup final football match at the Beira Rio stadium in Porto Alegre, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by ITAMAR AGUIAR / AFP)
EN_01394295_0434 AFP
Nicolas Lopez (R) of Internacional vies for the ball with Khellven of Athletico Paranaense during the Brazilian Cup final football match at the Beira Rio stadium in Porto Alegre, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by ITAMAR AGUIAR / AFP)
EN_01394295_0433 AFP
Paolo Guerrero (L) of Internacional vies for the ball with Nikao of Athletico Paranaense during the Brazilian Cup final football match at the Beira Rio stadium in Porto Alegre, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by ITAMAR AGUIAR / AFP)
EN_01394295_0432 AFP
Paolo Guerrero (L) of Internacional vies for the ball with Nikao of Athletico Paranaense during the Brazilian Cup final football match at the Beira Rio stadium in Porto Alegre, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by ITAMAR AGUIAR / AFP)
EN_01394295_0416 AFP
Supporters of Brazilian Corinthians cheer for their team during the 2019 Copa Sudamericana first leg semifinal football match against Ecuador's Independiente del Valle at Arena Corinthians stadium, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by NELSON ALMEIDA / AFP)
EN_01394295_0415 AFP
Supporters of Brazilian Corinthians cheer for their team during the 2019 Copa Sudamericana first leg semifinal football match against Ecuador's Independiente del Valle at Arena Corinthians stadium, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by NELSON ALMEIDA / AFP)
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Nicolas Lopez (L) of Internacional celebrates his goal against Athletico Paranaense during the Brazilian Cup final football match against Athletico Paranaense at the Beira Rio stadium in Porto Alegre, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by ITAMAR AGUIAR / AFP)
EN_01394295_0405 AFP
Nicolas Lopez of Internacional celebrates his goal against Athletico Paranaense during the Brazilian Cup final football match against Athletico Paranaense at the Beira Rio stadium in Porto Alegre, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by ITAMAR AGUIAR / AFP)
EN_01394295_0404 AFP
Nicolas Lopez (C) of Internacional celebrates with teammates his goal against Athletico Paranaense during the Brazilian Cup final football match at the Beira Rio stadium in Porto Alegre, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by ITAMAR AGUIAR / AFP)
EN_01394295_0389 AFP
Gabriel Torres of Ecuador's Independiente del Valle celebrates his goal against Brazil's Corinthians during the 2019 Copa Sudamericana first leg semifinal football match at Arena Corinthians stadium, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by NELSON ALMEIDA / AFP)
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Ecuador's Independiente del Valle team coach Miguel Angel Ramirez gestures during the 2019 Copa Sudamericana first leg semifinal football match against Brazil's Corinthians at Arena Corinthians stadium, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by NELSON ALMEIDA / AFP)
EN_01394295_0387 AFP
Pedrinho (L) of Brazil's Corinthians vies for the ball with Angelo Preciado (R) of Ecuador's Independiente del Valle during the 2019 Copa Sudamericana first leg semifinal football match at Arena Corinthians stadium, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by NELSON ALMEIDA / AFP)
EN_01394295_0377 AFP
Vagner Love (R) of Brazil's Corinthians vies for the ball with Alan Franco (C) of Ecuador's Independiente del Valle during the 2019 Copa Sudamericana first leg semifinal football match at Arena Corinthians stadium, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by NELSON ALMEIDA / AFP)
EN_01394295_0376 AFP
Gabriel Torres (R) of Ecuador's Independiente del Valle kicks to score against of Brazil's Corinthians during the 2019 Copa Sudamericana first leg semifinal football match at Arena Corinthians stadium, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by NELSON ALMEIDA / AFP)
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Gabriel Torres (R) of Ecuador's Independiente del Valle celebrates his goal against Brazil's Corinthians with teammates during the 2019 Copa Sudamericana first leg semifinal football match at Arena Corinthians stadium, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by NELSON ALMEIDA / AFP)
EN_01394295_0370 AFP
Gabriel Torres (R) of Ecuador's Independiente del Valle celebrates his goal against Brazil's Corinthians with teammates during the 2019 Copa Sudamericana first leg semifinal football match at Arena Corinthians stadium, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by NELSON ALMEIDA / AFP)
EN_01394296_0178 AFP
Canadian singer Celine Dion performs on the opening night of her new world tour "Courage" at the Videotron Centre in Quebec City, Quebec, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by Alice Chiche / AFP)
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Canadian singer Celine Dion performs on the opening night of her new world tour "Courage" at the Videotron Centre in Quebec City, Quebec, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by Alice Chiche / AFP)
EN_01394296_0176 AFP
Canadian singer Celine Dion performs on the opening night of her new world tour "Courage" at the Videotron Centre in Quebec City, Quebec, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by Alice Chiche / AFP)
EN_01394296_0175 AFP
Canadian singer Celine Dion performs on the opening night of her new world tour "Courage" at the Videotron Centre in Quebec City, Quebec, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by Alice Chiche / AFP)
EN_01394295_0366 AFP
Gabriel Torres of Ecuador's Independiente del Valle celebrates his goal against Brazil's Corinthians during the 2019 Copa Sudamericana first leg semifinal football match at Arena Corinthians stadium, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by NELSON ALMEIDA / AFP)
EN_01394295_0365 AFP
Gabriel Torres of Ecuador's Independiente del Valle celebrates his goal against Brazil's Corinthians during the 2019 Copa Sudamericana first leg semifinal football match at Arena Corinthians stadium, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by NELSON ALMEIDA / AFP)
EN_01394295_0364 AFP
Gabriel Torres of Ecuador's Independiente del Valle celebrates his goal against Brazil's Corinthians during the 2019 Copa Sudamericana first leg semifinal football match at Arena Corinthians stadium, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by NELSON ALMEIDA / AFP)
EN_01394295_0363 AFP
Gabriel Torres of Ecuador's Independiente del Valle celebrates his goal against Brazil's Corinthians during the 2019 Copa Sudamericana first leg semifinal football match at Arena Corinthians stadium, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by NELSON ALMEIDA / AFP)
EN_01394296_0172 AFP
Canadian singer Celine Dion performs on the opening night of her new world tour "Courage" at the Videotron Centre in Quebec City, Quebec, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by Alice Chiche / AFP)
EN_01394296_0171 AFP
Canadian singer Celine Dion performs on the opening night of her new world tour "Courage" at the Videotron Centre in Quebec City, Quebec, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by Alice Chiche / AFP)
EN_01394296_0170 AFP
Canadian singer Celine Dion performs on the opening night of her new world tour "Courage" at the Videotron Centre in Quebec City, Quebec, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by Alice Chiche / AFP)
EN_01394296_0169 AFP
Canadian singer Celine Dion performs on the opening night of her new world tour "Courage" at the Videotron Centre in Quebec City, Quebec, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by Alice Chiche / AFP)
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Robson (L) of Athletico Paranaense celebrates his goal against Internacional during the Brazilian Cup final football match at the Beira Rio stadium in Porto Alegre, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by ITAMAR AGUIAR / AFP)
EN_01394296_0168 AFP
Canadian singer Celine Dion performs on the opening night of her new world tour "Courage" at the Videotron Centre in Quebec City, Quebec, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by Alice Chiche / AFP)
EN_01394296_0167 AFP
Canadian singer Celine Dion performs on the opening night of her new world tour "Courage" at the Videotron Centre in Quebec City, Quebec, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by Alice Chiche / AFP)
EN_01394296_0166 AFP
Canadian singer Celine Dion performs on the opening night of her new world tour "Courage" at the Videotron Centre in Quebec City, Quebec, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by Alice Chiche / AFP)
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Robson of Athletico Paranaense celebrates his goal against Internacional during the Brazilian Cup final football match at the Beira Rio stadium in Porto Alegre, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by ITAMAR AGUIAR / AFP)
EN_01394295_0344 AFP
Robson (L) of Athletico Paranaense celebrates with a teammate his goal against Internacional during the Brazilian Cup final football match at the Beira Rio stadium in Porto Alegre, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by ITAMAR AGUIAR / AFP)
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Players of Athletico Paranaense celebrate a goal of their team against Internacional during the Brazilian Cup final football match at the Beira Rio stadium in Porto Alegre, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by ITAMAR AGUIAR / AFP)
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Canadian singer Celine Dion performs on the opening night of her new world tour "Courage" at the Videotron Centre in Quebec City, Quebec, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by Alice Chiche / AFP)
EN_01394296_0164 AFP
Canadian singer Celine Dion performs on the opening night of her new world tour "Courage" at the Videotron Centre in Quebec City, Quebec, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by Alice Chiche / AFP)
EN_01394296_0163 AFP
Canadian singer Celine Dion performs on the opening night of her new world tour "Courage" at the Videotron Centre in Quebec City, Quebec, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by Alice Chiche / AFP)
EN_01394296_0162 AFP
Canadian singer Celine Dion performs on the opening night of her new world tour "Courage" at the Videotron Centre in Quebec City, Quebec, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by Alice Chiche / AFP)
EN_01394296_0161 AFP
Canadian singer Celine Dion performs on the opening night of her new world tour "Courage" at the Videotron Centre in Quebec City, Quebec, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by Alice Chiche / AFP)
EN_01394295_0339 AFP
Brazil's Corinthians goalkeeper Cassio (L) vies for the ball with Cristian Dajome (C) of Ecuador's Independiente del Valle during the 2019 Copa Sudamericana first leg semifinal football match at Arena Corinthians stadium, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by NELSON ALMEIDA / AFP)
EN_01394296_0160 AFP
Canadian singer Celine Dion performs on the opening night of her new world tour "Courage" at the Videotron Centre in Quebec City, Quebec, on Septembre 18, 2019. (Photo by Alice Chiche / AFP)
EN_01394295_0338 AFP
Fagner (L) of Brazil's Corinthians vies for the ball with Cristian Dajome (R) of Ecuador's Independiente del Valle during the 2019 Copa Sudamericana first leg semifinal football match at Arena Corinthians stadium, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by NELSON ALMEIDA / AFP)
EN_01394295_0337 AFP
Junior Urso (L) of Brazil's Corinthians vies for the ball with Efren Mera (R) of Ecuador's Independiente del Valle during the 2019 Copa Sudamericana first leg semifinal football match at Arena Corinthians stadium, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by NELSON ALMEIDA / AFP)
EN_01394295_0336 AFP
Gabriel (C) of Brazil's Corinthians vies for the ball with Angelo Preciado (R) of Ecuador's Independiente del Valle during the 2019 Copa Sudamericana first leg semifinal football match at Arena Corinthians stadium, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by NELSON ALMEIDA / AFP)
EN_01394296_0158 AFP
Canadian singer Celine Dion performs on the opening night of her new world tour "Courage" at the Videotron Centre in Quebec City, Quebec, on Septembre 18, 2019. (Photo by Alice Chiche / AFP)
EN_01394295_0323 AFP
Clayson (L) of Brazil's Corinthians vies for the ball with Anthony Landazuri (R) of Ecuador's Independiente del Valle during the 2019 Copa Sudamericana first leg semifinal football match at Arena Corinthians stadium, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by NELSON ALMEIDA / AFP)
EN_01394295_0322 AFP
Manoel (R) of Brazil's Corinthians vies for the ball with Cristian Dajome (L) of Ecuador's Independiente del Valle during the 2019 Copa Sudamericana first leg semifinal football match at Arena Corinthians stadium, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by NELSON ALMEIDA / AFP)
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(FILES) In this file photo taken on June 3, 2018 US fashion designer Alexander Wang appearing on the runway at the end of his Alexander Wang Collection 1 show at Pier 17 in New York City. - American designer Alexander Wang is showing his line when he wants, not when Planet Fashion schedules a series of catwalk shows. He has launched a new handbag collection with luxury label Bulgari. The style wunderkind-turned-industry power player, who is based in New York, says he feels "very liberated" in a world where reinvention is part of the game. (Photo by ANGELA WEISS / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STOBY BY Thomas URBAIN "After ditching catwalk calendar, Alexander Wang feels 'liberated'"
EN_01394296_0150 AFP
(FILES) In this file photo taken on June 3, 2018 shows US fashion designer Alexander Wang appears on the runway at the end of his Alexander Wang Collection 1 show at Pier 17 in New York City. - American designer Alexander Wang is showing his line when he wants, not when Planet Fashion schedules a series of catwalk shows. He has launched a new handbag collection with luxury label Bulgari. The style wunderkind-turned-industry power player, who is based in New York, says he feels "very liberated" in a world where reinvention is part of the game. (Photo by ANGELA WEISS / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STOBY BY Thomas URBAIN "After ditching catwalk calendar, Alexander Wang feels 'liberated'"
EN_01394296_0149 AFP
(FILES) In this file photo taken on May 31, 2019 models display creations by Alexander Wang at the Rockefeller Center in New York. - American designer Alexander Wang is showing his line when he wants, not when Planet Fashion schedules a series of catwalk shows. He has launched a new handbag collection with luxury label Bulgari. The style wunderkind-turned-industry power player, who is based in New York, says he feels "very liberated" in a world where reinvention is part of the game. (Photo by Kena Betancur / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STOBY BY Thomas URBAIN "After ditching catwalk calendar, Alexander Wang feels 'liberated'"
EN_01394296_0148 AFP
(FILES) In this file photo taken on May 31, 2019 US fashion designer Alexander Wang reacts after his fashion show at the Rockefeller Center in New York. - American designer Alexander Wang is showing his line when he wants, not when Planet Fashion schedules a series of catwalk shows. He has launched a new handbag collection with luxury label Bulgari. The style wunderkind-turned-industry power player, who is based in New York, says he feels "very liberated" in a world where reinvention is part of the game. (Photo by Kena Betancur / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STOBY BY Thomas URBAIN "After ditching catwalk calendar, Alexander Wang feels 'liberated'"
EN_01394296_0147 AFP
(FILES) In this file photo taken on May 31, 2019 fashion designer Alexander Wang (C) reacts with his parents after his fashion show at the Rockefeller Center in New York. - American designer Alexander Wang is showing his line when he wants, not when Planet Fashion schedules a series of catwalk shows. He has launched a new handbag collection with luxury label Bulgari. The style wunderkind-turned-industry power player, who is based in New York, says he feels "very liberated" in a world where reinvention is part of the game. (Photo by Kena Betancur / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STOBY BY Thomas URBAIN "After ditching catwalk calendar, Alexander Wang feels 'liberated'"
EN_01394295_0321 AFP
Wellington Silva (behind) of Internacional vies for the ball with Marcio Azevedo of Athletico Paranaense during the Brazilian Cup final football match at the Beira Rio stadium in Porto Alegre, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by ITAMAR AGUIAR / AFP)
EN_01394295_0320 AFP
Wellington Silva (R) of Internacional vies for the ball with Marcio Azevedo of Athletico Paranaense during the Brazilian Cup final football match at the Beira Rio stadium in Porto Alegre, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by ITAMAR AGUIAR / AFP)
EN_01394295_0319 AFP
Paolo Guerrero (front) of Internacional vies for the ball with Robson of Athletico Paranaense during the Brazilian Cup final football match at the Beira Rio stadium in Porto Alegre, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by ITAMAR AGUIAR / AFP)
EN_01394295_0306 AFP
Wellington Silva (R) of Internacional vies for the ball with Khellven of Athletico Paranaense during the Brazilian Cup final football match at the Beira Rio stadium in Porto Alegre, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by ITAMAR AGUIAR / AFP)
EN_01394295_0287 AFP
Victor Cuesta (L) of Internacional vies for the ball with Marco Ruben of Athletico Paranaense during the Brazilian Cup final football match at the Beira Rio stadium in Porto Alegre, Brazil, on September 18, 2019. (Photo by ITAMAR AGUIAR / AFP)
EN_01394296_0141 AFP
An unnamed Bosnian (L) and Serbian woman speak to the counselor Magdalena Danner at the Migrare NGO center for migrants about their housing benefit being cut under legal changes passed by the Upper Austria state's right-wing-oriented government requiring them to show proficiency in the German language in Linz, Austria, on September 12, 2019. - Pollsters expect September 29 elections to uphold Austria's rightward drift, which is already being felt in one region -- in the form of benefit cuts for those who aren't proficient in German. (Photo by JOE KLAMAR / AFP)
TO GO WITH AFP STORY by JULIA ZAPPEI

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