poniedziałek, 18 czerwca 2018
zamknij [x]
do:

Najnowsze zdjęcia AFP on-line (9079)

234... z 71
EN_01325205_0149 AFP
AFP Photo Advisory -- June 18, 2018 (AFP)Duty Editor: Laurent--ASIA-- JAPAN: Earthquake aftermath CHINA/HONG KONG: Annual dragon boat festival MANILA: Deadline for deportation of Australian Catholic nun Patricia Fox to leave the Philippines PHNOM PENH:?Chinese Defense Minister Lt. Gen. Wei Fenghe ?visits --EUROPE-- MILAN: Men's Fashion Week Spring/Summer 2019 in Milan BERLIN: Germany hosts the annual Petersberg Climate Dialogue ATHENS: Visit by Indian President Ram Nath Kovind GENEVA: Opening of the 38th session of the UN Human Rights Council MUNICH: Germany's Christian Social Union (CSU) Party meets to discuss next steps in a deepening conflict with its sister party, Chancellor Angela Merkel's CDU, centred on toughening immigration rules, that threatens her political future. LONDON: Artist Christo unveils his floating artwork made of plastic barrels on the Serpentine in London's Hyde Park OSLO: First flights by an electric aircraft in Norway BERLIN: Italian Giuseppe Conte visits BRUSSELS: EU High Representative for Foreign Affairs Federica Mogherini holds talks with the Ministers of Foreign Affairs of the G5 Sahel countries --MIDEAST-- SYRIA/YEMEN/PALESTINIAN TERRITORIES: Situation as develops --AFRICA-- --AMERICAS-- SAN ANTONIO: Spanish King Felipe VI and Queen Letizia of Spain visit COLOMBIA: General elections NICARAGUA: Ongoing protests against President Ortega --SPORTS-- FBL: World Cup in Moscow CRICKET: West Indies v Sri Lanka second Test, Bridgetown; India v?Afghanistan at Bengaluru, Only Test TENNIS: ATP at Stuttgart SUMO: Tochinoshin, the first Georgian and the third European pro sumo wrestler in Japan, to hold a press conference in Tokyo / AFP PHOTO / AFP
EN_01325205_0148 AFP
Japan Meteorological Agency earthquake expert speaks during a press conference on the earthquake in Tokyo on June 18, 2018. A strong quake hit western Japan early June 18, but there were no immediate reports of major damage or risk of tsunami waves, officials said. / AFP PHOTO / JIJI PRESS / STR / Japan OUT
Japan OUT
EN_01325203_0602 AFP
Players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London shake hands with players of the Swedish national cricket team after a practice match on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0601 AFP
Players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London play against players of the Swedish national cricket team during a practice match on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0600 AFP
Players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London play against players of the Swedish national cricket team on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0599 AFP
Players of the Swedish national cricket team cheer prior to a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0598 AFP
Coach of the Swedish national cricket team, David Williman (C) speaks to his players during a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0597 AFP
Players of the Swedish national cricket team pose for a picture before a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0596 AFP
Players of the Swedish national cricket team react during a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0595 AFP
A player of the Swedish national cricket team reacts during a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0594 AFP
Coach of the Swedish national cricket team, David Williman (R) looks on during a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0593 AFP
A player of the Swedish national cricket team looks on during a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0592 AFP
A man sunbathes as players of the Swedish national cricket team play during a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0591 AFP
A scoreboard is pictured as players of the Swedish national cricket team rest during a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0590 AFP
A player of the Swedish national cricket team gets ready to enter the field during a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0589 AFP
A player of the Swedish national cricket team waits before a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0588 AFP
Players of the Swedish national cricket team put on their equipment before a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0587 AFP
Players of the Swedish national cricket team dress up before a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0586 AFP
A player of the Swedish national cricket looks on prior to a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0585 AFP
Players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London play a practice match against players of the Swedish national cricket team on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0584 AFP
People sunbathe watching players of the Swedish national cricket team during their practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0583 AFP
Players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London play against players of the Swedish national cricket team during a practice match on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0582 AFP
Players of the Swedish national cricket team warm up prior to a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0581 AFP
Players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London warm up before a practice match against players of the Swedish national cricket team on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0580 AFP
players of the Swedish national cricket team warm up before a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0579 AFP
Players of the Swedish national cricket team warm up before a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0578 AFP
A player of the Swedish national cricket team warms up before a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0577 AFP
Players of the Swedish national cricket team sit on the bench during a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0576 AFP
A player of the Swedish national cricket team gets ready to enter the fiels during a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0575 AFP
A player of the Swedish national cricket team prepares to enter the field during a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0574 AFP
Coach of the Swedish national cricket team, David Williman (L) speaks to his players during a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0573 AFP
A player of the Swedish national cricket team warms up prior to a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0572 AFP
A player of the Swedish national cricket team prepares to enter the field during a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325203_0571 AFP
A player of the Swedish national cricket team watches his teammates playing during a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325205_0147 AFP
Tourists ride in a Yugoslav era popular car "Zastava 101" on May 25, 2018 in Belgrade. On a three-hour tour, visitors see some of Yugoslavia's most significant sites, seated in one of the once ubiquitous Yugos, ending up at the Museum of History of Yugoslavia which holds dictator Josip Broz Tito's mausoleum. / AFP PHOTO / VLADIMIR ZIVOJINOVIC
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY KATARINA SUBASIC
EN_01325203_0570 AFP
Coach of the Swedish national cricket team, David Williman (R) watches his players during a practice match against players of the MCC (Marylebone Cricket Club) from London on May 28, 2018 in the Stockholm district of Gardet. Wooden bats and red balls are taking over Sweden's fields: cricket is booming in the Scandinavian country thanks to Afghan and Pakistani migrants who've found a way to reconnect with their roots. In a country where ice hockey reigns supreme, cricket was barely seen here 10 years ago. But it has exploded in popularity recently and now boasts 65 teams. / AFP PHOTO / Jonathan NACKSTRAND
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY HELENE DAUSCHY
EN_01325205_0146 AFP
Visitors take pictures near a Yugoslav era popular car "Zastava 101" on May 25, 2018, in front of the Museum of Yugoslavia in Belgrade. On a three-hour tour, visitors see some of Yugoslavia's most significant sites, seated in one of the once ubiquitous Yugos, ending up at the Museum of History of Yugoslavia which holds dictator Josip Broz Tito's mausoleum. / AFP PHOTO / VLADIMIR ZIVOJINOVIC
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY KATARINA SUBASIC
EN_01325205_0145 AFP
Jovana Stojiljkovic, manager of the Yugotour agency, poses for a picture on May 25, 2018 by a Yugoslav era popular car "Zastava 101", in front of the Hotel Jugoslavija (Yugoslavia) in Belgrade. On a three-hour tour, visitors see some of Yugoslavia's most significant sites, seated in one of the once ubiquitous Yugos, ending up at the Museum of History of Yugoslavia which holds dictator Josip Broz Tito's mausoleum. / AFP PHOTO / VLADIMIR ZIVOJINOVIC
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY KATARINA SUBASIC
EN_01325205_0144 AFP
Jovana Stojiljkovic, manager of the Yugotour agency, checks a Yugoslav era popular car "Zastava 101" on May 25, 2018 in Belgrade. On a three-hour tour, visitors see some of Yugoslavia's most significant sites, seated in one of the once ubiquitous Yugos, ending up at the Museum of History of Yugoslavia which holds dictator Josip Broz Tito's mausoleum. / AFP PHOTO / VLADIMIR ZIVOJINOVIC
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY KATARINA SUBASIC
EN_01325205_0143 AFP
Jovana Stojiljkovic, manager of the Yugotour agency, drives a Yugoslav era popular car "Zastava 101" on May 25, 2018 in Belgrade. On a three-hour tour, visitors see some of Yugoslavia's most significant sites, seated in one of the once ubiquitous Yugos, ending up at the Museum of History of Yugoslavia which holds dictator Josip Broz Tito's mausoleum. / AFP PHOTO / VLADIMIR ZIVOJINOVIC
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY KATARINA SUBASIC
EN_01325205_0142 AFP
Jovana Stojiljkovic, manager of the Yugotour agency, poses for a picture with a Yugoslav era popular car "Zastava 101" on May 25, 2018, in front of the Museum of Yugoslavia in Belgrade. On a three-hour tour, visitors see some of Yugoslavia's most significant sites, seated in one of the once ubiquitous Yugos, ending up at the Museum of History of Yugoslavia which holds dictator Josip Broz Tito's mausoleum. / AFP PHOTO / VLADIMIR ZIVOJINOVIC
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY KATARINA SUBASIC
EN_01325205_0141 AFP
Jovana Stojiljkovic, manager of the Yugotour agency, poses for a picture on May 25, 2018 by a Yugoslav era popular car "Zastava 101", in front of the Hotel Jugoslavija (Yugoslavia) in Belgrade. On a three-hour tour, visitors see some of Yugoslavia's most significant sites, seated in one of the once ubiquitous Yugos, ending up at the Museum of History of Yugoslavia which holds dictator Josip Broz Tito's mausoleum. / AFP PHOTO / VLADIMIR ZIVOJINOVIC
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY KATARINA SUBASIC
EN_01325205_0140 AFP
Jovana Stojiljkovic, manager of the Yugotour agency, poses for a picture on May 25, 2018 by a Yugoslav era popular car "Zastava 101", in front of the Museum of Yugoslavia in Belgrade. On a three-hour tour, visitors see some of Yugoslavia's most significant sites, seated in one of the once ubiquitous Yugos, ending up at the Museum of History of Yugoslavia which holds dictator Josip Broz Tito's mausoleum. / AFP PHOTO / VLADIMIR ZIVOJINOVIC
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY KATARINA SUBASIC
EN_01325205_0139 AFP
Commuters wait for the subway to resume operation in front of a closed entrance in Osaka on June 18, 2018. A strong quake hit western Japan early June 18, but there were no immediate reports of major damage or risk of tsunami waves, officials said. / AFP PHOTO / JIJI PRESS / STR / Japan OUT
Japan OUT
EN_01325205_0138 AFP
A security person (C) gives directions witoth commuters near a railway station in Osaka on June 18, 2018. A strong quake hit western Japan early June 18, but there were no immediate reports of major damage or risk of tsunami waves, officials said. / AFP PHOTO / JIJI PRESS / STR / Japan OUT
Japan OUT
EN_01325205_0137 AFP
Commuters wait for taxis near JR Osaka Station following an earthquake in Osaka on June 18, 2018. A strong quake hit western Japan early June 18, but there were no immediate reports of major damage or risk of tsunami waves, officials said. / AFP PHOTO / JIJI PRESS / STR / Japan OUT
Japan OUT
EN_01325205_0136 AFP
Presidential candidate Gustavo Petro (C-R) speaks to supporters next to his vice-presidential running-mate Angela Maria Robledo (C-L) after his defeat by conservative rival Ivan Duque in Colombia's presidential runoff election, in Bogota, Colombia on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / LUIS ROBAYO
EN_01325205_0135 AFP
Presidential candidate Gustavo Petro (R) and his vice-presidential running-mate Angela Maria Robledo (C) smile after their defeat by conservative rival Ivan Duque and his running-mate in Colombia's presidential runoff election, in Bogota, Colombia on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / LUIS ROBAYO
EN_01325205_0134 AFP
Former president and senator Alvaro Uribe (C) is pictured with supporters as they celebrate the second-round victory of Ivan Duque, the presidential candidate of Uribe's Democratic Center Party, at his home in Rionegro, Antioquia department, in Colombia on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / JOAQUIN SARMIENTO
EN_01325205_0133 AFP
Newly elected Colombian president Ivan Duque celebrates with supporters in Bogota, after winning the presidential runoff election on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / Raul Arboleda
EN_01325205_0132 AFP
Newly elected Colombian president Ivan Duque (C) celebrates with supporters in Bogota, after winning the presidential runoff election on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / Raul Arboleda
EN_01325205_0131 AFP
Former president and senator Alvaro Uribe (C-R) is pictured watching Ivan Duque from his Democratic Center Party giving a speech after winning the presidency, at his home in Rionegro, Antioquia department, in Colombia on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / JOAQUIN SARMIENTO
EN_01325205_0130 AFP
Passengers wait for the bullet train "Shinkansen" to resume operation in Osaka on June 18, 2018 following an earthquake. A strong quake hit western Japan early June 18, but there were no immediate reports of major damage or risk of tsunami waves, officials said. / AFP PHOTO / JIJI PRESS / STR / Japan OUT
Japan OUT
EN_01325205_0129 AFP
Presidential candidate Gustavo Petro (L) speaks after his defeat by conservative rival Ivan Duque in Colombia's presidential runoff election, in Bogota, Colombia on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / Diana SANCHEZ
EN_01325205_0128 AFP
Presidential candidate Gustavo Petro speaks after his defeat by conservative rival Ivan Duque in Colombia's presidential runoff election, in Bogota, Colombia on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / LUIS ROBAYO
EN_01325205_0127 AFP
A station employee (C) supports with commuters at a railway Station in Osaka on June 18, 2018. A strong quake hit western Japan early June 18, but there were no immediate reports of major damage or risk of tsunami waves, officials said. / AFP PHOTO / JIJI PRESS / STR / Japan OUT
Japan OUT
EN_01325205_0126 AFP
A station employee (L) announces an entry restriction into a railway Station in Osaka on June 18, 2018. A strong quake hit western Japan early June 18, but there were no immediate reports of major damage or risk of tsunami waves, officials said. / AFP PHOTO / JIJI PRESS / STR / Japan OUT
Japan OUT
EN_01325205_0125 AFP
Supporters of presidential candidate Gustavo Petro react after his defeat by conservative rival Ivan Duque in Colombia's presidential runoff election, in Bogota, Colombia on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / Diana SANCHEZ
EN_01325205_0124 AFP
Presidential candidate Gustavo Petro speaks after his defeat by conservative rival Ivan Duque in Colombia's presidential runoff election, in Bogota, Colombia on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / LUIS ROBAYO
EN_01325205_0123 AFP
Surrounded by his family and supporters, presidential candidate Gustavo Petro (C) speaks after his defeat by conservative rival Ivan Duque in Colombia's presidential runoff election, in Bogota, Colombia on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / Diana SANCHEZ
EN_01325205_0122 AFP
Surrounded by his family and supporters, presidential candidate Gustavo Petro (C) speaks after his defeat by conservative rival Ivan Duque in Colombia's presidential runoff election, in Bogota, Colombia on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / Diana Sanchez
EN_01325205_0121 AFP
Presidential candidate Gustavo Petro speaks after his defeat by conservative rival Ivan Duque in Colombia's presidential runoff election, in Bogota, Colombia on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / LUIS ROBAYO
EN_01325205_0120 AFP
Presidential candidate Gustavo Petro speaks after his defeat by conservative rival Ivan Duque in Colombia's presidential runoff election, in Bogota, Colombia on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / LUIS ROBAYO
EN_01325205_0119 AFP
Supporters of presidential candidate Gustavo Petro cheer for him after his defeat by conservative rival Ivan Duque in Colombia's presidential runoff election, in Bogota, Colombia on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / Diana Sanchez
EN_01325205_0118 AFP
Supporters of presidential candidate Gustavo Petro cheer for him after his defeat by conservative rival Ivan Duque in Colombia's presidential runoff election, in Bogota, Colombia on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / Diana Sanchez
EN_01325205_0117 AFP
Supporters of presidential candidate Gustavo Petro cheer for him after his defeat by conservative rival Ivan Duque in Colombia's presidential runoff election, in Bogota, Colombia on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / Diana Sanchez
EN_01325205_0116 AFP
Presidential candidate Gustavo Petro speaks after his defeat by conservative rival Ivan Duque in Colombia's presidential runoff election, in Bogota, Colombia on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / LUIS ROBAYO
EN_01325205_0115 AFP
Presidential candidate Gustavo Petro hugs a woman after his defeat by conservative rival Ivan Duque in Colombia's presidential runoff election, in Bogota, Colombia on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / LUIS ROBAYO
EN_01325205_0114 AFP
Presidential candidate Gustavo Petro speaks after his defeat by conservative rival Ivan Duque in Colombia's presidential runoff election, in Bogota, Colombia on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / Luis ROBAYO
EN_01325205_0113 AFP
Presidential candidate Gustavo Petro speaks after his defeat by conservative rival Ivan Duque in Colombia's presidential runoff election, in Bogota, Colombia on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / Luis ROBAYO
EN_01325205_0112 AFP
Presidential candidate Gustavo Petro speaks after his defeat by conservative rival Ivan Duque in Colombia's presidential runoff election, in Bogota, Colombia on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / Luis ROBAYO
EN_01325205_0111 AFP
Newly elected Colombian president Ivan Duque (L) and his vice-presidential running-mate Marta Lucia Ramirez (R) congratulate each other in Bogota, after winning the presidential runoff election on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / RAUL ARBOLEDA
EN_01325205_0110 AFP
Passengers from a train walk along railroad tracks following an earthquake in Osaka on June 18, 2018. A strong quake hit western Japan early June 18, but there were no immediate reports of major damage or risk of tsunami waves, officials said. / AFP PHOTO / JIJI PRESS / STR / Japan OUT
Japan OUT
EN_01325205_0109 AFP
Newly elected Colombian president Ivan Duque celebrates with supporters in Bogota, after winning the presidential runoff election on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / Raul Arboleda
EN_01325205_0108 AFP
Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe speaks to reporters on the earthquake at his official residence in Tokyo on June 18, 2018. A strong quake hit western Japan early June 18, but there were no immediate reports of major damage or risk of tsunami waves, officials said. Prime Minister Shinzo Abe told reporters the government was "working united, with its first priority on saving people's lives." / AFP PHOTO / JIJI PRESS / STR / Japan OUT
Japan OUT
EN_01325205_0107 AFP
Passengers on a train walk along a railroad track following an earthquake in Osaka on June 18, 2018. A strong quake hit western Japan early June 18, but there were no immediate reports of major damage or risk of tsunami waves, officials said. / AFP PHOTO / JIJI PRESS / STR / Japan OUT
Japan OUT
EN_01325205_0106 AFP
A shop employee clears broken bottles following and earthquake in Osaka on June 18, 2018. A strong quake hit western Japan early June 18, but there were no immediate reports of major damage or risk of tsunami waves, officials said. / AFP PHOTO / JIJI PRESS / STR / Japan OUT
Japan OUT
EN_01325205_0105 AFP
Supporters of newly elected Colombian president Ivan Duque celebrate in Bogota, after his victory in the presidential runoff election on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / RAUL ARBOLEDA
EN_01325205_0104 AFP
Newly elected Colombian president Ivan Duque celebrates with supporters in Bogota, after winning the presidential runoff election on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / Raul Arboleda
EN_01325205_0103 AFP
Supporters of newly elected Colombian president Ivan Duque celebrate in Bogota, after his victory in the presidential runoff election on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / RAUL ARBOLEDA
EN_01325205_0102 AFP
Newly elected Colombian president Ivan Duque celebrates with supporters in Bogota, after winning the presidential runoff election on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / Raul Arboleda
EN_01325205_0101 AFP
Immigrants are reflected in a picture on the wall as they eat a hot meal at a Catholic Charities relief center after being released from detention through "catch and release" immigration policy on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0100 AFP
Newly elected Colombian president Ivan Duque (L) and his vice-presidential running-mate Marta Lucia Ramirez (R) congratulate each other in Bogota, after winning the presidential runoff election on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / RAUL ARBOLEDA
EN_01325205_0099 AFP
An immigrant mother recently released from detention through "catch and release" immigration policy carries a baby bottle inside a possessions bag issued by law enforcement on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0098 AFP
Immigrants wait to head to a nearby Catholic Charities relief center after being dropped off at a bus station shortly after release from detention through "catch and release" immigration policy on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. The man said he was separated from his son while in detention. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0097 AFP
Immigrants wait to head to a nearby Catholic Charities relief center after being dropped off at a bus station shortly after release from detention through "catch and release" immigration policy on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. The man said he was separated from his son while in detention. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0096 AFP
Immigrants wait to head to a nearby Catholic Charities relief center after being dropped off at a bus station shortly after release from detention through "catch and release" immigration policy on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. The man said he was separated from his son while in detention. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0095 AFP
Immigrants wait to head to a nearby Catholic Charities relief center after being dropped off at a bus station shortly after release from detention through "catch and release" immigration policy on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. The man said he was separated from his son while in detention. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0094 AFP
Immigrants wait to head to a nearby Catholic Charities relief center after being dropped off at a bus station shortly after release from detention through "catch and release" immigration policy on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. The man said he was separated from his son while in detention. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0093 AFP
Newly elected Colombian president Ivan Duque celebrates with supporters in Bogota, after winning the presidential runoff election on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / RAUL ARBOLEDA
EN_01325205_0092 AFP
An immigrant from El Salvador and his 10-year-old son pass the time after being released from detention through "catch and release" immigration policy at a Catholic Charities relief center on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. The man said he was separated from his son while in detention. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0091 AFP
Immigrants walk to a nearby Catholic Charities relief center after being dropped off at a bus station shortly after release from detention through "catch and release" immigration policy on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. The man said he was separated from his son while in detention. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0090 AFP
Immigrants walk to a nearby Catholic Charities relief center after being dropped off at a bus station shortly after release from detention through "catch and release" immigration policy on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. The man said he was separated from his son while in detention. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0089 AFP
Immigrants walk to a nearby Catholic Charities relief center after being dropped off at a bus station shortly after release from detention through "catch and release" immigration policy on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. The man said he was separated from his son while in detention. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0088 AFP
Immigrants walk to a nearby Catholic Charities relief center after being dropped off at a bus station shortly after release from detention through "catch and release" immigration policy on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. The man said he was separated from his son while in detention. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0087 AFP
Immigrants walk to a nearby Catholic Charities relief center after being dropped off at a bus station shortly after release from detention through "catch and release" immigration policy on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. The man said he was separated from his son while in detention. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0086 AFP
A woman carries a baby as immigrants are dropped off at a bus station shortly after being released from detention through "catch and release" immigration policy on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. The man said he was separated from his son while in detention. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0085 AFP
Immigrants are dropped off at a bus station shortly after being released from detention through "catch and release" immigration policy on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. The man said he was separated from his son while in detention. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0084 AFP
Immigrants are dropped off at a bus station shortly after being released from detention through "catch and release" immigration policy on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. The man said he was separated from his son while in detention. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0083 AFP
A woman carries a baby as immigrants are dropped off at a bus station shortly after being released from detention through "catch and release" immigration policy on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. The man said he was separated from his son while in detention. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0082 AFP
A woman carries a baby as immigrants are dropped off at a bus station shortly after being released from detention through "catch and release" immigration policy on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. The man said he was separated from his son while in detention. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0081 AFP
Newly elected Colombian president Ivan Duque (L) and his vice-presidential running-mate Marta Lucia Ramirez celebrate with family and supporters in Bogota, after winning the presidential runoff election on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / RAUL ARBOLEDA
EN_01325205_0080 AFP
Newly elected Colombian president Ivan Duque speaks to supporters in Bogota, after winning the presidential runoff election on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / RAUL ARBOLEDA
EN_01325205_0079 AFP
Executive Director of a Catholic Charities relief centre Sister Norma Pimentel greets immigrants recently released from detention through "catch and release" immigration policy at the centre on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. The man said he was separated from his son while in detention. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0078 AFP
An immigrant from El Salvador and his 10-year-old son pass the time after being released from detention through "catch and release" immigration policy at a Catholic Charities relief center on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. The man said he was separated from his son while in detention. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0077 AFP
Newly elected Colombian president Ivan Duque celebrates with supporters in Bogota, after winning the presidential runoff election on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / RAUL ARBOLEDA
EN_01325205_0076 AFP
A Guatemalan immigrant woman and her infant daughter, released from detention through the "catch and release" policy, depart a Catholic Charities relief center for a nearby bus station on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0075 AFP
A 4-year-old Honduran girl carries a doll while walking with her immigrant mother, both released from detention through the "catch and release" policy, from a Catholic Charities relief center to a nearby bus station on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0074 AFP
Newly elected Colombian president Ivan Duque (C) celebrates with his family and supporters in Bogota, after winning the presidential runoff election on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / RAUL ARBOLEDA
EN_01325205_0073 AFP
An immigrant man, recently released through the "catch and release" policy, receives a packet and final directions from a volunteer at a bus station before departing June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0072 AFP
A 16-year-old boy and his father, immigrants from Honduras, wait for assistance with travel plans after being released from detention through the "catch and release" immigration policy at a Catholic Charities relief centre on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. They said they were separated for approximately six days while in detention. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0071 AFP
Immigrants wait for assistance with travel plans after being released from detention through the "catch and release" immigration policy at a Catholic Charities relief centre on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. They said they were separated for approximately six days while in detention. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0070 AFP
Newly elected Colombian president Ivan Duque (C) celebrates with his family and supporters in Bogota, after winning the presidential runoff election on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / RAUL ARBOLEDA
EN_01325205_0069 AFP
A 16-year-old girl and her mother, immigrants from El Salvador, pass the time after being released from detention through the "catch and release" immigration policy at a Catholic Charities relief centre on June 17, 2018 in McAllen, Texas. They said they were separated for approximately six days while in detention. "Catch and release" is a protocol under which people detained by US authorities as unlawful immigrants can be released while they wait for a hearing. / AFP PHOTO / Loren ELLIOTT
EN_01325205_0068 AFP
Newly elected Colombian president Ivan Duque celebrates with supporters in Bogota, after winning the presidential runoff election on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / RAUL ARBOLEDA
EN_01325205_0067 AFP
Newly elected Colombian president Ivan Duque celebrates with supporters in Bogota, after winning the presidential runoff election on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / RAUL ARBOLEDA
EN_01325205_0066 AFP
Supporters of newly elected Colombian president Ivan Duque celebrate in Bogota, after he won the presidential runoff election on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / RAUL ARBOLEDA
EN_01325205_0065 AFP
Newly elected Colombian president Ivan Duque (C) celebrate with supporters in Bogota, after winning the Colombian presidential election on June 17, 2018 Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / RAUL ARBOLEDA
EN_01325205_0064 AFP
An anti-government demonstrator draped in the national flag takes part in a protest in Managua, Nicaragua on June 17, 2018, demanding justice for the death of six members of a single family who died when their house was burnt at dawn on Saturday after a group of men armed wearing hoods threw a Molotov cocktail. / AFP PHOTO / MARVIN RECINOS
EN_01325205_0063 AFP
Anti-government demonstrators take part in a protest in Managua, Nicaragua on June 17, 2018, demanding justice for the death of six members of a single family who died when their house was burnt at dawn on Saturday after a group of men armed wearing hoods threw a Molotov cocktail. / AFP PHOTO / MARVIN RECINOS
EN_01325205_0062 AFP
An anti-government demonstrator holds a sign while taking part in a protest in Managua, Nicaragua on June 17, 2018, demanding justice for the death of six members of a single family who died when their house was burnt at dawn on Saturday after a group of men armed wearing hoods threw a Molotov cocktail. / AFP PHOTO / MARVIN RECINOS
EN_01325205_0061 AFP
An anti-government demonstrator takes part in a protest in Managua, Nicaragua on June 17, 2018, demanding justice for the death of six members of a single family who died when their house was burnt at dawn on Saturday after a group of men armed wearing hoods threw a Molotov cocktail. / AFP PHOTO / MARVIN RECINOS
EN_01325205_0060 AFP
Colombian presidential candidate Ivan Duque (L), for the Democratic Centre party and his running mate Marta Lucia Ramirez celebrate with supporters in Bogota, after winning the Colombian presidential election on June 17, 2018 Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / RAUL ARBOLEDA
EN_01325205_0059 AFP
An anti-government demonstrator blows bubbles while taking part in a protest in Managua, Nicaragua on June 17, 2018, demanding justice for the death of six members of a single family who died when their house was burnt at dawn on Saturday after a group of men armed wearing hoods threw a Molotov cocktail. / AFP PHOTO / MARVIN RECINOS
EN_01325205_0058 AFP
An anti-government demonstrator waves a flag while taking part in a protest in Managua, Nicaragua on June 17, 2018, demanding justice for the death of six members of a single family who died when their house was burnt at dawn on Saturday after a group of men armed wearing hoods threw a Molotov cocktail. / AFP PHOTO / MARVIN RECINOS
EN_01325205_0057 AFP
Anti-government demonstrators wave flags while taking part in a protest in Managua, Nicaragua on June 17, 2018, demanding justice for the death of six members of a single family who died when their house was burnt at dawn on Saturday after a group of men armed wearing hoods threw a Molotov cocktail. / AFP PHOTO / MARVIN RECINOS
EN_01325205_0056 AFP
Supporters of presidential candidate Gustavo Petro react as the victory of conservative rival Ivan Duque is announced after Colombia's presidential runoff election, in Bogota, Colombia on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / LUIS ROBAYO
EN_01325205_0055 AFP
Supporters of presidential candidate Gustavo Petro react as the victory of conservative rival Ivan Duque is announced after Colombia's presidential runoff election, in Bogota, Colombia on June 17, 2018. Conservative Ivan Duque won Colombia's presidential election Sunday after a campaign that turned into a referendum on a landmark 2016 peace deal with FARC rebels, which he pledged to overhaul. / AFP PHOTO / LUIS ROBAYO

góra

234... z 71
Rocznice 2018 Na wyłączność