Sunday, December 16, 2018
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Ogrodzenie na granicy Meksyku i USA (48)

EN_01339562_7151 AFP
TOPSHOT - Aerial view of Central American migrants - mostly from Honduras - moving towards the United States, as they have a shower at a makeshift shelter near the US-Mexico border fence (top) in Tijuana, Baja California state, Mexico, on November 21, 2018. - US President Trump has sent about 5,800 troops to the border to forestall the arrival of large groups of Central American migrants traveling through Mexico and towards the US, in a move critics decry as a costly political stunt to galvanize supporters ahead of midterm elections earlier this month. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01339562_7175 AFP
TOPSHOT - Central American migrants - mostly from Honduras - moving towards the United States in hopes of a better life, walk by the US-Mexico border fence in Playas de Tijuana, Baja California state, Mexico, on November 21, 2018. - US troops stationed on the border with Mexico ahead of the expected arrival of a Central American migrant caravans can intervene to quell violence but will be armed only with batons, Defense Minister Jim Mattis said (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
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TOPSHOT - A Honduran child looks through the US-Mexico border fence at Borderfield State Park in San Ysidro, California on November 20, 2018. - A US federal judge temporarily blocked Donald Trump's administration from denying asylum to people who enter the country illegally, prompting the president to allege Tuesday that the court was biased against him. (Photo by Sandy Huffaker / AFP)
EN_01339562_7081 AFP
TOPSHOT - Border patrol agents ride along the US-Mexico border fence at Borderfield State Park in San Ysidro, California on November 20, 2018. - A US federal judge temporarily blocked Donald Trump's administration from denying asylum to people who enter the country illegally, prompting the president to allege Tuesday that the court was biased against him. (Photo by Sandy Huffaker / AFP)
EN_01339562_7082 AFP
TOPSHOT - Border patrol agents ride along the US-Mexico border fence at Borderfield State Park in San Ysidro, California on November 20, 2018. - A US federal judge temporarily blocked Donald Trump's administration from denying asylum to people who enter the country illegally, prompting the president to allege Tuesday that the court was biased against him. (Photo by Sandy Huffaker / AFP)
EN_01339562_7083 AFP
TOPSHOT - A man peers through the United States-Mexico Border fence in San Ysidro, California on November 20, 2018. - A US federal judge temporarily blocked Donald Trump's administration from denying asylum to people who enter the country illegally, prompting the president to allege Tuesday that the court was biased against him. (Photo by Sandy Huffaker / AFP)
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November 20, 2018 - Tijuana, Baja California, United States: The border wall is fortified with concertina wire at Playas Tijuana along the U.S. - Mexico border in Tijuana. U.S. Customs and Border Protection hardened the wall with barbed wire in preparation for an increase of more people arriving with the migrant caravan. (Gary Coronado / Los Angeles Times/Polaris)
No publication in Los Angeles Daily News, Orange County Register, LA Opinion
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November 20, 2018 - Tijuana, Baja California, United States: The border wall is fortified with concertina wire at Playas Tijuana along the U.S. - Mexico border in Tijuana. U.S. Customs and Border Protection hardened the wall with barbed wire in preparation for an increase of more people arriving with the migrant caravan. (Gary Coronado / Los Angeles Times/Polaris)
No publication in Los Angeles Daily News, Orange County Register, LA Opinion
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November 20, 2018 - Tijuana, Baja California, United States: Jorge Sevilla, 20, of Tegucigalpa, Honduras, part of the migrant caravan, at the border wall fortified with concertina wire at Playas Tijuana along the U.S. - Mexico border in Tijuana. Sevilla is not sure if he will seek political asylum or cross illegally into San Diego. U.S. Customs and Border Protection hardened the wall with barbed wire in preparation for an increase of more people arriving with the migrant caravan. (Gary Coronado / Los Angeles Times/Polaris)
No publication in Los Angeles Daily News, Orange County Register, LA Opinion
! EN_01350040_0004 PLA
November 20, 2018 - Tijuana, Baja California, United States: Jorge Sevilla, 20, of Tegucigalpa, Honduras, part of the migrant caravan, at the border wall fortified with concertina wire at Playas Tijuana along the U.S. - Mexico border in Tijuana. Sevilla is not sure if he will seek political asylum or cross illegally into San Diego. U.S. Customs and Border Protection hardened the wall with barbed wire in preparation for an increase of more people arriving with the migrant caravan. (Gary Coronado / Los Angeles Times/Polaris)
No publication in Los Angeles Daily News, Orange County Register, LA Opinion
EN_01339562_6975 AFP
TOPSHOT - Central American migrants -mostly Hondurans- moving in a caravan towards the United States in hopes of a better life, walk along the metal fence on the border between Mexicali in Mexico's Baja California State, and Calexico, in California, US, on November 19, 2018. - US President Trump has sent about 5,800 troops to the border to forestall the arrival of large groups of Central American migrants travelling through Mexico and towards the US, in a move critics decry as a costly political stunt to galvanize supporters ahead of midterm elections earlier this month. (Photo by Pedro PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_6976 AFP
TOPSHOT - A man taking part in a caravan by Central American migrants -mostly Hondurans- moving towards the United States in hopes of a better life, walks along the metal fence on the border between Mexicali in Mexico's Baja California State, and Calexico, in California, US, on November 19, 2018. - US President Trump has sent about 5,800 troops to the border to forestall the arrival of large groups of Central American migrants travelling through Mexico and towards the US, in a move critics decry as a costly political stunt to galvanize supporters ahead of midterm elections earlier this month. (Photo by Pedro PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_6977 AFP
TOPSHOT - Central American migrants -mostly Hondurans- moving in a caravan towards the United States in hopes of a better life, walk along the metal fence on the border between Mexicali in Mexico's Baja California State, and Calexico, in California, US, on November 19, 2018. - US President Trump has sent about 5,800 troops to the border to forestall the arrival of large groups of Central American migrants travelling through Mexico and towards the US, in a move critics decry as a costly political stunt to galvanize supporters ahead of midterm elections earlier this month. (Photo by Pedro PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_6978 AFP
TOPSHOT - Central American migrants -mostly Hondurans- moving in a caravan towards the United States in hopes of a better life, walk along the metal fence on the border between Mexicali in Mexico's Baja California State, and Calexico, in California, US, on November 19, 2018. - US President Trump has sent about 5,800 troops to the border to forestall the arrival of large groups of Central American migrants travelling through Mexico and towards the US, in a move critics decry as a costly political stunt to galvanize supporters ahead of midterm elections earlier this month. (Photo by Pedro PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_7002 AFP
TOPSHOT - Central American migrants -mostly Hondurans- moving in a caravan towards the United States in hopes of a better life, walk along the metal fence on the border between Mexicali in Mexico's Baja California State, and Calexico, in California, US, on November 19, 2018. - US President Trump has sent about 5,800 troops to the border to forestall the arrival of large groups of Central American migrants travelling through Mexico and towards the US, in a move critics decry as a costly political stunt to galvanize supporters ahead of midterm elections earlier this month. (Photo by PEDRO PARDO / AFP)
EN_01339562_6970 AFP
TOPSHOT - A Customs and Border Protection officer asks travelers for their visas as seen through barriers set by US authorities at San Ysidro port of Entry, at the US-Mexico border, in preparation for the arrival of a Central American migrants' caravan moving towards the United States, as seen from Tijuana, Mexico, on November 19, 2018. - US President Trump has sent about 5,800 troops to the border to forestall the arrival of large groups of Central American migrants traveling through Mexico and towards the US, in a move critics decry as a costly political stunt to galvanize supporters ahead of midterm elections earlier this month. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01339562_6971 AFP
TOPSHOT - A migrant travelling with other Central American migrants -mostly Hondurans- moving towards the United States in hopes of a better life, buys a cup of hot chocolate through the fence of a shelter in Tijuana, Mexico, on November 19, 2018. - US President Trump has sent about 5,800 troops to the border to forestall the arrival of large groups of Central American migrants traveling through Mexico and towards the US, in a move critics decry as a costly political stunt to galvanize supporters ahead of midterm elections earlier this month. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01349439_0057 XIN
(181119) -- LOS ANGELES, Nov. 19, 2018 (Xinhua) -- Photo taken on Nov. 17, 2018 shows the border fence that divides the U.S. and Mexico in San Diego, California, the United States. Officers of the U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP) have tightened preparations at the U.S.-Mexico border in San Diego, California, for the arrival of massive caravans of Central American migrants. (Xinhua/Zhao Hanrong)(wyo)
EN_01349439_0059 XIN
(181119) -- LOS ANGELES, Nov. 19, 2018 (Xinhua) -- A U.S. Border Patrol agent stands in front of the border fence that divides the U.S. and Mexico in San Diego, California, the United States, Nov. 17, 2018. Officers of the U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP) have tightened preparations at the U.S.-Mexico border in San Diego, California, for the arrival of massive caravans of Central American migrants. (Xinhua/Zhao Hanrong)(wyo)
EN_01349439_0060 XIN
(181119) -- LOS ANGELES, Nov. 19, 2018 (Xinhua) -- A sign and yellow tapes set by U.S. Border Patrol agents are seen in front of the border fence that divides the U.S. and Mexico in San Diego, California, the United States, Nov. 17, 2018. Officers of the U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP) have tightened preparations at the U.S.-Mexico border in San Diego, California, for the arrival of massive caravans of Central American migrants. (Xinhua/Zhao Hanrong)(wyo)
EN_01349439_0062 XIN
(181119) -- LOS ANGELES, Nov. 19, 2018 (Xinhua) -- People stand behind the border fence that divides the U.S. and Mexico in San Diego, California, the United States, Nov. 17, 2018. Officers of the U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP) have tightened preparations at the U.S.-Mexico border in San Diego, California, for the arrival of massive caravans of Central American migrants. (Xinhua/Zhao Hanrong)(wyo)
EN_01349439_0063 XIN
(181119) -- LOS ANGELES, Nov. 19, 2018 (Xinhua) -- A U.S. Border Patrol agent stands in front of the border fence that divides the U.S. and Mexico in San Diego, California, the United States, Nov. 17, 2018. Officers of the U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP) have tightened preparations at the U.S.-Mexico border in San Diego, California, for the arrival of massive caravans of Central American migrants. (Xinhua/Zhao Hanrong)(wyo)
EN_01339562_6835 AFP
TOPSHOT - US authorities fill the Tijuana River with sand mounds and concertina wire, at the border line between Mexico and the United States, in preparation of Central American migrants moving towards the United States in hopes of a better life, seen from Tijuana, Mexico, on November 18, 2018. - The Central American migrant caravan trekking toward the United States converged on the US-Mexican border Thursday after more than a month on the road, undeterred by President Donald Trump's deployment of thousands of American troops near the border. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01339562_6867 AFP
TOPSHOT - A horseback rider overlooks the US-Mexico border wall at Friendship park in San Ysidro, California on November 18, 2018. - The Central American migrant caravan faced a desperate situation on November 16, 2018 as its numbers swelled at the US-Mexican border, where it got a cold welcome and a warning that its chances of entering the United States were "almost nil." After spending more than a month traveling the 4,300 kilometers (2,700 miles) to the Mexican border city of Tijuana, walking and hitch-hiking much of the way, thousands of migrants faced the bleak reality that their American dream was about as untouchable as it was when they started. (Photo by Sandy Huffaker / AFP)
EN_01339562_6868 AFP
TOPSHOT - A man stands on the US-Mexico border wall for fun in Playas de Tijuana, northwestern Mexico, November 18, 2018. - The Central American migrant caravan trekking toward the United States converged on the US-Mexican border Thursday after more than a month on the road, undeterred by President Donald Trump's deployment of thousands of American troops near the border. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01339562_6869 AFP
TOPSHOT - A man looks on through the US-Mexico border wall for fun in Playas de Tijuana, northwestern Mexico, November 18, 2018. - The Central American migrant caravan trekking toward the United States converged on the US-Mexican border Thursday after more than a month on the road, undeterred by President Donald Trump's deployment of thousands of American troops near the border. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01339562_6870 AFP
TOPSHOT - Men from Mexico climb the US-Mexico border wall in Playas de Tijuana, northwestern Mexico, November 18, 2018. - The Central American migrant caravan trekking toward the United States converged on the US-Mexican border Thursday after more than a month on the road, undeterred by President Donald Trump's deployment of thousands of American troops near the border. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01339562_6871 AFP
TOPSHOT - People gather near at the US-Mexico border wall in Playas de Tijuana, northwestern Mexico, November 18, 2018. - The Central American migrant caravan trekking toward the United States converged on the US-Mexican border Thursday after more than a month on the road, undeterred by President Donald Trump's deployment of thousands of American troops near the border. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01349436_0030 AFP
Honduran caravan members look through through the fence at the US-Mexico border wall at Friendship park in San Ysidro, California on November 18, 2018. - The Central American migrant caravan faced a desperate situation on November 16, 2018 as its numbers swelled at the US-Mexican border, where it got a cold welcome and a warning that its chances of entering the United States were "almost nil." After spending more than a month traveling the 4,300 kilometers (2,700 miles) to the Mexican border city of Tijuana, walking and hitch-hiking much of the way, thousands of migrants faced the bleak reality that their American dream was about as untouchable as it was when they started. (Photo by Sandy Huffaker / AFP)
EN_01349436_0330 AFP
A Honduran migrant (C), cheers for Mexico as locals support him at the US-Mexico border wall in Playas de Tijuana, northwestern Mexico, November 18, 2018. - The Central American migrant caravan trekking toward the United States converged on the US-Mexican border Thursday after more than a month on the road, undeterred by President Donald Trump's deployment of thousands of American troops near the border. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01349436_0344 AFP
A man stands on the US-Mexico border wall for fun in Playas de Tijuana, northwestern Mexico, November 18, 2018. - The Central American migrant caravan trekking toward the United States converged on the US-Mexican border Thursday after more than a month on the road, undeterred by President Donald Trump's deployment of thousands of American troops near the border. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01349436_0419 AFP
Men from Mexico climb the US-Mexico border wall in Playas de Tijuana, northwestern Mexico, November 18, 2018. - The Central American migrant caravan trekking toward the United States converged on the US-Mexican border Thursday after more than a month on the road, undeterred by President Donald Trump's deployment of thousands of American troops near the border. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01348813_1544 AFP
Central American migrants -mostly Hondurans- moving towards the United States in hopes of a better life, rest near the US-Mexico border fence in Playas de Tijuana, Mexico, on November 14, 2018. - US Defense Secretary Jim Mattis said Tuesday he will visit the US-Mexico border, where thousands of active-duty soldiers have been deployed to help border police prepare for the arrival of a "caravan" of migrants. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01348813_1548 AFP
Central American migrants -mostly Hondurans- moving towards the United States in hopes of a better life, are seen near the US-Mexico border fence in Playas de Tijuana, Mexico, on November 14, 2018. - US Defense Secretary Jim Mattis said Tuesday he will visit the US-Mexico border, where thousands of active-duty soldiers have been deployed to help border police prepare for the arrival of a "caravan" of migrants. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01348813_1549 AFP
Central American migrants -mostly Hondurans- moving towards the United States in hopes of a better life, are seen near the US-Mexico border fence in Playas de Tijuana, Mexico, on November 14, 2018. - US Defense Secretary Jim Mattis said Tuesday he will visit the US-Mexico border, where thousands of active-duty soldiers have been deployed to help border police prepare for the arrival of a "caravan" of migrants. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01348813_1550 AFP
Central American migrants -mostly Hondurans- moving towards the United States in hopes of a better life, are seen near the US-Mexico border fence in Playas de Tijuana, Mexico, on November 14, 2018. - US Defense Secretary Jim Mattis said Tuesday he will visit the US-Mexico border, where thousands of active-duty soldiers have been deployed to help border police prepare for the arrival of a "caravan" of migrants. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01348813_1551 AFP
Central American migrants -mostly Hondurans- moving towards the United States in hopes of a better life, rest near the US-Mexico border fence in Playas de Tijuana, Mexico, on November 14, 2018. - US Defense Secretary Jim Mattis said Tuesday he will visit the US-Mexico border, where thousands of active-duty soldiers have been deployed to help border police prepare for the arrival of a "caravan" of migrants. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01348813_1559 AFP
Central American migrants -mostly Hondurans- moving towards the United States in hopes of a better life, rest near the US-Mexico border fence in Playas de Tijuana, Mexico, on November 14, 2018. - US Defense Secretary Jim Mattis said Tuesday he will visit the US-Mexico border, where thousands of active-duty soldiers have been deployed to help border police prepare for the arrival of a "caravan" of migrants. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01348813_1560 AFP
Central American migrants -mostly Hondurans- moving towards the United States in hopes of a better life, are seen near the US-Mexico border fence in Playas de Tijuana, Mexico, on November 14, 2018. - US Defense Secretary Jim Mattis said Tuesday he will visit the US-Mexico border, where thousands of active-duty soldiers have been deployed to help border police prepare for the arrival of a "caravan" of migrants. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01348813_1565 AFP
A Central American migrant, moving towards the United States in hopes of a better life, rests near the US-Mexico border fence in Playas de Tijuana, Mexico, on November 14, 2018. - US Defense Secretary Jim Mattis said Tuesday he will visit the US-Mexico border, where thousands of active-duty soldiers have been deployed to help border police prepare for the arrival of a "caravan" of migrants. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01348813_1566 AFP
Central American migrants -mostly Hondurans- moving towards the United States in hopes of a better life, are seen near the US-Mexico border fence in Playas de Tijuana, Mexico, on November 14, 2018. - US Defense Secretary Jim Mattis said Tuesday he will visit the US-Mexico border, where thousands of active-duty soldiers have been deployed to help border police prepare for the arrival of a "caravan" of migrants. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01348813_1602 AFP
View of the recently installed barbed wire, to reinforce boder security on the US side of the Mexico-US border fence, as Central American migrants moving in a caravan towards the United States in hopes of a better life, start to arrive in Playas de Tijuana, Mexico, on November 14, 2018. - US Defense Secretary Jim Mattis said Tuesday he will visit the US-Mexico border, where thousands of active-duty soldiers have been deployed to help border police prepare for the arrival of a "caravan" of migrants. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01348813_1603 AFP
View of the recently installed barbed wire, to reinforce boder security on the US side of the Mexico-US border fence, as Central American migrants moving in a caravan towards the United States in hopes of a better life, start to arrive in Playas de Tijuana, Mexico, on November 14, 2018. - US Defense Secretary Jim Mattis said Tuesday he will visit the US-Mexico border, where thousands of active-duty soldiers have been deployed to help border police prepare for the arrival of a "caravan" of migrants. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01348813_1604 AFP
View of the recently installed barbed wire, to reinforce boder security on the US side of the Mexico-US border fence, as Central American migrants moving in a caravan towards the United States in hopes of a better life, start to arrive in Playas de Tijuana, Mexico, on November 14, 2018. - US Defense Secretary Jim Mattis said Tuesday he will visit the US-Mexico border, where thousands of active-duty soldiers have been deployed to help border police prepare for the arrival of a "caravan" of migrants. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01348813_1605 AFP
A Central American migrant, moving towards the United States in hopes of a better life, stands next to the US-Mexico border fence in Playas de Tijuana, Mexico, on November 14, 2018. - US Defense Secretary Jim Mattis said Tuesday he will visit the US-Mexico border, where thousands of active-duty soldiers have been deployed to help border police prepare for the arrival of a "caravan" of migrants. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01348813_1606 AFP
View of the recently installed barbed wire, to reinforce border security on the US side of the Mexico-US border fence, as Central American migrants moving in a caravan towards the United States in hopes of a better life, start to arrive in Playas de Tijuana, Mexico, on November 14, 2018. - US Defense Secretary Jim Mattis said Tuesday he will visit the US-Mexico border, where thousands of active-duty soldiers have been deployed to help border police prepare for the arrival of a "caravan" of migrants. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01348813_1607 AFP
A border patrol officer walks next to the recently installed barbed wire, to reinforce border security on the US side of the Mexico-US border fence, as Central American migrants moving in a caravan towards the United States in hopes of a better life, start to arrive in Playas de Tijuana, Mexico, on November 14, 2018. - US Defense Secretary Jim Mattis said Tuesday he will visit the US-Mexico border, where thousands of active-duty soldiers have been deployed to help border police prepare for the arrival of a "caravan" of migrants. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)
EN_01348813_1608 AFP
Border Patrol agents, stand guard on the US side of the Mexico-US border fence, as Central American migrants moving in a caravan towards the United States in hopes of a better life, start to arrive in Playas de Tijuana, Mexico, on November 14, 2018. - US Defense Secretary Jim Mattis said Tuesday he will visit the US-Mexico border, where thousands of active-duty soldiers have been deployed to help border police prepare for the arrival of a "caravan" of migrants. (Photo by Guillermo Arias / AFP)

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