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  • Apr. 2, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A woman wearing a yellow shirt, the official color of the Thai monarchy, joins "Pink Shirts" in calling for the "Red Shirts" to get out of Bangkok. Thousands of "Pink Shirts," who claim to be neither "Red Shirts" nor "Yellow Shirts" nicknames for Thailand's dueling political forces, gathered in Lumpini Park in central Bangkok Friday evening to call for "peace in the land," a play on the Red Shirts slogan, "Red in the Land." The "Pink Shirts" represented educators, business people and people in the tourist industry, all of which have been hurt by the ongoing political protests that have disrupted life in the Thai capital. The "Pink Shirts" stressed their loyalty to His Majesty Bhumibol Adulyadej, the King of Thailand, and chanted for the Red Shirts to "Get Out!" of Bangkok.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • Apr. 2, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A woman wearing a yellow shirt, the official color of the Thai monarchy, joins "Pink Shirts" in calling for the "Red Shirts" to get out of Bangkok. Thousands of "Pink Shirts," who claim to be neither "Red Shirts" nor "Yellow Shirts" nicknames for Thailand's dueling political forces, gathered in Lumpini Park in central Bangkok Friday evening to call for "peace in the land," a play on the Red Shirts slogan, "Red in the Land." The "Pink Shirts" represented educators, business people and people in the tourist industry, all of which have been hurt by the ongoing political protests that have disrupted life in the Thai capital. The "Pink Shirts" stressed their loyalty to His Majesty Bhumibol Adulyadej, the King of Thailand, and chanted for the Red Shirts to "Get Out!" of Bangkok.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • Apr. 2, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A pink shirt protestor covers her mouth while screaming obscenities directed to Red Shirt protestors who are disrupting life in Bangkok. Thousands of "Pink Shirts," who claim to be neither "Red Shirts" nor "Yellow Shirts" nicknames for Thailand's dueling political forces, gathered in Lumpini Park in central Bangkok Friday evening to call for "peace in the land," a play on the Red Shirts slogan, "Red in the Land." The "Pink Shirts" represented educators, business people and people in the tourist industry, all of which have been hurt by the ongoing political protests that have disrupted life in the Thai capital. The "Pink Shirts" stressed their loyalty to His Majesty Bhumibol Adulyadej, the King of Thailand, and chanted for the Red Shirts to "Get Out!" of Bangkok.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • Apr. 2, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Pink Shirt protestors call for an end to Red Shirt protests during a demonstration for peace in Bangkok Friday. Thousands of "Pink Shirts," who claim to be neither "Red Shirts" nor "Yellow Shirts" nicknames for Thailand's dueling political forces, gathered in Lumpini Park in central Bangkok Friday evening to call for "peace in the land," a play on the Red Shirts slogan, "Red in the Land." The "Pink Shirts" represented educators, business people and people in the tourist industry, all of which have been hurt by the ongoing political protests that have disrupted life in the Thai capital. The "Pink Shirts" stressed their loyalty to His Majesty Bhumibol Adulyadej, the King of Thailand, and chanted for the Red Shirts to "Get Out!" of Bangkok.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • Apr. 2, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Pink Shirt protestors call for an end to Red Shirt protests during a demonstration for peace in Bangkok Friday. Thousands of "Pink Shirts," who claim to be neither "Red Shirts" nor "Yellow Shirts" nicknames for Thailand's dueling political forces, gathered in Lumpini Park in central Bangkok Friday evening to call for "peace in the land," a play on the Red Shirts slogan, "Red in the Land." The "Pink Shirts" represented educators, business people and people in the tourist industry, all of which have been hurt by the ongoing political protests that have disrupted life in the Thai capital. The "Pink Shirts" stressed their loyalty to His Majesty Bhumibol Adulyadej, the King of Thailand, and chanted for the Red Shirts to "Get Out!" of Bangkok.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • Apr. 2, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Pink Shirt protestors call for an end to Red Shirt protests during a demonstration for peace in Bangkok Friday. Thousands of "Pink Shirts," who claim to be neither "Red Shirts" nor "Yellow Shirts" nicknames for Thailand's dueling political forces, gathered in Lumpini Park in central Bangkok Friday evening to call for "peace in the land," a play on the Red Shirts slogan, "Red in the Land." The "Pink Shirts" represented educators, business people and people in the tourist industry, all of which have been hurt by the ongoing political protests that have disrupted life in the Thai capital. The "Pink Shirts" stressed their loyalty to His Majesty Bhumibol Adulyadej, the King of Thailand, and chanted for the Red Shirts to "Get Out!" of Bangkok.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • Apr. 2, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A pink shirt protestor covers her mouth while screaming obscenities directed to Red Shirt protestors who are disrupting life in Bangkok. Thousands of "Pink Shirts," who claim to be neither "Red Shirts" nor "Yellow Shirts" nicknames for Thailand's dueling political forces, gathered in Lumpini Park in central Bangkok Friday evening to call for "peace in the land," a play on the Red Shirts slogan, "Red in the Land." The "Pink Shirts" represented educators, business people and people in the tourist industry, all of which have been hurt by the ongoing political protests that have disrupted life in the Thai capital. The "Pink Shirts" stressed their loyalty to His Majesty Bhumibol Adulyadej, the King of Thailand, and chanted for the Red Shirts to "Get Out!" of Bangkok.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
    PinkShirtPe...jpg
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  • Apr. 2, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Pink Shirt protestors call for an end to Red Shirt protests during a demonstration for peace in Bangkok Friday. Thousands of "Pink Shirts," who claim to be neither "Red Shirts" nor "Yellow Shirts" nicknames for Thailand's dueling political forces, gathered in Lumpini Park in central Bangkok Friday evening to call for "peace in the land," a play on the Red Shirts slogan, "Red in the Land." The "Pink Shirts" represented educators, business people and people in the tourist industry, all of which have been hurt by the ongoing political protests that have disrupted life in the Thai capital. The "Pink Shirts" stressed their loyalty to His Majesty Bhumibol Adulyadej, the King of Thailand, and chanted for the Red Shirts to "Get Out!" of Bangkok.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
    PinkShirtPe...jpg
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  • Apr. 2, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Pink Shirt protestors call for an end to Red Shirt protests during a demonstration for peace in Bangkok Friday. Thousands of "Pink Shirts," who claim to be neither "Red Shirts" nor "Yellow Shirts" nicknames for Thailand's dueling political forces, gathered in Lumpini Park in central Bangkok Friday evening to call for "peace in the land," a play on the Red Shirts slogan, "Red in the Land." The "Pink Shirts" represented educators, business people and people in the tourist industry, all of which have been hurt by the ongoing political protests that have disrupted life in the Thai capital. The "Pink Shirts" stressed their loyalty to His Majesty Bhumibol Adulyadej, the King of Thailand, and chanted for the Red Shirts to "Get Out!" of Bangkok.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • Apr. 2, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Pink Shirt uses a pink towel to shield her from the sun at a peace rally in Bangkok Friday. Thousands of "Pink Shirts," who claim to be neither "Red Shirts" nor "Yellow Shirts" nicknames for Thailand's dueling political forces, gathered in Lumpini Park in central Bangkok Friday evening to call for "peace in the land," a play on the Red Shirts slogan, "Red in the Land." The "Pink Shirts" represented educators, business people and people in the tourist industry, all of which have been hurt by the ongoing political protests that have disrupted life in the Thai capital. The "Pink Shirts" stressed their loyalty to His Majesty Bhumibol Adulyadej, the King of Thailand, and chanted for the Red Shirts to "Get Out!" of Bangkok.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • Apr. 2, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thai riot police guard the perimeter of a "Pink Shirt" peace demonstration in Bangkok Friday. Thousands of "Pink Shirts," who claim to be neither "Red Shirts" nor "Yellow Shirts" nicknames for Thailand's dueling political forces, gathered in Lumpini Park in central Bangkok Friday evening to call for "peace in the land," a play on the Red Shirts slogan, "Red in the Land." The "Pink Shirts" represented educators, business people and people in the tourist industry, all of which have been hurt by the ongoing political protests that have disrupted life in the Thai capital. The "Pink Shirts" stressed their loyalty to His Majesty Bhumibol Adulyadej, the King of Thailand, and chanted for the Red Shirts to "Get Out!" of Bangkok.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • Apr. 2, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thai riot police guard the perimeter of a "Pink Shirt" peace demonstration in Bangkok Friday. Thousands of "Pink Shirts," who claim to be neither "Red Shirts" nor "Yellow Shirts" nicknames for Thailand's dueling political forces, gathered in Lumpini Park in central Bangkok Friday evening to call for "peace in the land," a play on the Red Shirts slogan, "Red in the Land." The "Pink Shirts" represented educators, business people and people in the tourist industry, all of which have been hurt by the ongoing political protests that have disrupted life in the Thai capital. The "Pink Shirts" stressed their loyalty to His Majesty Bhumibol Adulyadej, the King of Thailand, and chanted for the Red Shirts to "Get Out!" of Bangkok.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • Apr. 2, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A supporter of the Thai monarchy holds up a photo of the King during a Pink Shirt protest in Bangkok Friday. Thousands of "Pink Shirts," who claim to be neither "Red Shirts" nor "Yellow Shirts" nicknames for Thailand's dueling political forces, gathered in Lumpini Park in central Bangkok Friday evening to call for "peace in the land," a play on the Red Shirts slogan, "Red in the Land." The "Pink Shirts" represented educators, business people and people in the tourist industry, all of which have been hurt by the ongoing political protests that have disrupted life in the Thai capital. The "Pink Shirts" stressed their loyalty to His Majesty Bhumibol Adulyadej, the King of Thailand, and chanted for the Red Shirts to "Get Out!" of Bangkok.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
    PinkShirtPe...jpg
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  • Apr. 2, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A supporter of the Thai monarchy holds up a photo of the King during a Pink Shirt protest in Bangkok Friday. Thousands of "Pink Shirts," who claim to be neither "Red Shirts" nor "Yellow Shirts" nicknames for Thailand's dueling political forces, gathered in Lumpini Park in central Bangkok Friday evening to call for "peace in the land," a play on the Red Shirts slogan, "Red in the Land." The "Pink Shirts" represented educators, business people and people in the tourist industry, all of which have been hurt by the ongoing political protests that have disrupted life in the Thai capital. The "Pink Shirts" stressed their loyalty to His Majesty Bhumibol Adulyadej, the King of Thailand, and chanted for the Red Shirts to "Get Out!" of Bangkok.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • Apr. 2, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Pink Shirt protestor sleeps on the lawn in Lumpini Park in Bangkok. Thousands of "Pink Shirts," who claim to be neither "Red Shirts" nor "Yellow Shirts" nicknames for Thailand's dueling political forces, gathered in Lumpini Park in central Bangkok Friday evening to call for "peace in the land," a play on the Red Shirts slogan, "Red in the Land." The "Pink Shirts" represented educators, business people and people in the tourist industry, all of which have been hurt by the ongoing political protests that have disrupted life in the Thai capital. The "Pink Shirts" stressed their loyalty to His Majesty Bhumibol Adulyadej, the King of Thailand, and chanted for the Red Shirts to "Get Out!" of Bangkok.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • Apr. 2, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thai protestors clad in pink wave the Thai flag during a peace protest in Bangkok, Friday. Thousands of "Pink Shirts," who claim to be neither "Red Shirts" nor "Yellow Shirts" nicknames for Thailand's dueling political forces, gathered in Lumpini Park in central Bangkok Friday evening to call for "peace in the land," a play on the Red Shirts slogan, "Red in the Land." The "Pink Shirts" represented educators, business people and people in the tourist industry, all of which have been hurt by the ongoing political protests that have disrupted life in the Thai capital. The "Pink Shirts" stressed their loyalty to His Majesty Bhumibol Adulyadej, the King of Thailand, and chanted for the Red Shirts to "Get Out!" of Bangkok.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
    PinkShirtPe...jpg
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  • Apr. 2, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thousands of "Pink Shirts," who claim to be neither "Red Shirts" nor "Yellow Shirts" nicknames for Thailand's dueling political forces, gathered in Lumpini Park in central Bangkok Friday evening to call for "peace in the land," a play on the Red Shirts slogan, "Red in the Land." The "Pink Shirts" represented educators, business people and people in the tourist industry, all of which have been hurt by the ongoing political protests that have disrupted life in the Thai capital. The "Pink Shirts" stressed their loyalty to His Majesty Bhumibol Adulyadej, the King of Thailand, and chanted for the Red Shirts to "Get Out!" of Bangkok.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • Apr. 18, 2010 - Bangkok, Thailand: Pink Shirt peace demonstrators hold up photos of the Thai Monarch, King Bhumibol Adulyadej, during a rally against the Red Shirts Sunday. Thousands of so called "Pink Shirts" jammed the area around Victory Monument in Bangkok to show support the Thai Monarch, King Bhumibol Adulyadej, and against the Red Shirts, who are demonstrating just a few kilometres away in the Ratchaprasong area. The Pink Shirts claim to not support either of the other political factions who wear colors - the Red Shirts, who support deposed Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra and their opponents the Yellow Shirts, who are against Thaksin.   Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 2, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thousands of "Pink Shirts," who claim to be neither "Red Shirts" nor "Yellow Shirts" nicknames for Thailand's dueling political forces, gathered in Lumpini Park in central Bangkok Friday evening to call for "peace in the land," a play on the Red Shirts slogan, "Red in the Land." The "Pink Shirts" represented educators, business people and people in the tourist industry, all of which have been hurt by the ongoing political protests that have disrupted life in the Thai capital. The "Pink Shirts" stressed their loyalty to His Majesty Bhumibol Adulyadej, the King of Thailand, and chanted for the Red Shirts to "Get Out!" of Bangkok.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
    PinkShirtPe...jpg
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  • Apr. 2, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thousands of "Pink Shirts," who claim to be neither "Red Shirts" nor "Yellow Shirts" nicknames for Thailand's dueling political forces, gathered in Lumpini Park in central Bangkok Friday evening to call for "peace in the land," a play on the Red Shirts slogan, "Red in the Land." The "Pink Shirts" represented educators, business people and people in the tourist industry, all of which have been hurt by the ongoing political protests that have disrupted life in the Thai capital. The "Pink Shirts" stressed their loyalty to His Majesty Bhumibol Adulyadej, the King of Thailand, and chanted for the Red Shirts to "Get Out!" of Bangkok.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
    PinkShirtPe...jpg
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  • Apr. 2, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Supporters of the Thai monarchy at a peace demonstration in Bangkok, Friday. Thousands of "Pink Shirts," who claim to be neither "Red Shirts" nor "Yellow Shirts" nicknames for Thailand's dueling political forces, gathered in Lumpini Park in central Bangkok Friday evening to call for "peace in the land," a play on the Red Shirts slogan, "Red in the Land." The "Pink Shirts" represented educators, business people and people in the tourist industry, all of which have been hurt by the ongoing political protests that have disrupted life in the Thai capital. The "Pink Shirts" stressed their loyalty to His Majesty Bhumibol Adulyadej, the King of Thailand, and chanted for the Red Shirts to "Get Out!" of Bangkok.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
    PinkShirtPe...jpg
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  • Apr. 2, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Supporters of the Thai monarchy at a peace demonstration in Bangkok, Friday. Thousands of "Pink Shirts," who claim to be neither "Red Shirts" nor "Yellow Shirts" nicknames for Thailand's dueling political forces, gathered in Lumpini Park in central Bangkok Friday evening to call for "peace in the land," a play on the Red Shirts slogan, "Red in the Land." The "Pink Shirts" represented educators, business people and people in the tourist industry, all of which have been hurt by the ongoing political protests that have disrupted life in the Thai capital. The "Pink Shirts" stressed their loyalty to His Majesty Bhumibol Adulyadej, the King of Thailand, and chanted for the Red Shirts to "Get Out!" of Bangkok.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
    PinkShirtPe...jpg
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  • Apr. 2, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Supporters of the Thai monarchy at a peace demonstration in Bangkok, Friday. Thousands of "Pink Shirts," who claim to be neither "Red Shirts" nor "Yellow Shirts" nicknames for Thailand's dueling political forces, gathered in Lumpini Park in central Bangkok Friday evening to call for "peace in the land," a play on the Red Shirts slogan, "Red in the Land." The "Pink Shirts" represented educators, business people and people in the tourist industry, all of which have been hurt by the ongoing political protests that have disrupted life in the Thai capital. The "Pink Shirts" stressed their loyalty to His Majesty Bhumibol Adulyadej, the King of Thailand, and chanted for the Red Shirts to "Get Out!" of Bangkok.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • Apr. 18, 2010 - Bangkok, Thailand: Pink Shirts hold up a photo of Thai King Bhumibol Adulyadej and his wife, Queen Sirikit, during a peace rally in Bangkok Sunday. Thousands of so called "Pink Shirts" jammed the area around Victory Monument in Bangkok to show support the Thai Monarch, King Bhumibol Adulyadej, and against the Red Shirts, who are demonstrating just a few kilometres away in the Ratchaprasong area. The Pink Shirts claim to not support either of the other political factions who wear colors - the Red Shirts, who support deposed Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra and their opponents the Yellow Shirts, who are against Thaksin.   Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 18, 2010 - Bangkok, Thailand: A woman with a Thai flag head band sings the Thai national anthem at the end of a Pink Shirt peace rally in Bangkok Sunday. Thousands of so called "Pink Shirts" jammed the area around Victory Monument in Bangkok to show support the Thai Monarch, King Bhumibol Adulyadej, and against the Red Shirts, who are demonstrating just a few kilometres away in the Ratchaprasong area. The Pink Shirts claim to not support either of the other political factions who wear colors - the Red Shirts, who support deposed Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra and their opponents the Yellow Shirts, who are against Thaksin.   Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 18, 2010 - Bangkok, Thailand: A woman with a Thai flag head band sings the Thai national anthem at the end of a Pink Shirt peace rally in Bangkok Sunday. Thousands of so called "Pink Shirts" jammed the area around Victory Monument in Bangkok to show support the Thai Monarch, King Bhumibol Adulyadej, and against the Red Shirts, who are demonstrating just a few kilometres away in the Ratchaprasong area. The Pink Shirts claim to not support either of the other political factions who wear colors - the Red Shirts, who support deposed Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra and their opponents the Yellow Shirts, who are against Thaksin.   Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 18, 2010 - Bangkok, Thailand: Thais sing their national anthem at the end of a Pink Shirt peace rally in Bangkok Sunday. Thousands of so called "Pink Shirts" jammed the area around Victory Monument in Bangkok to show support the Thai Monarch, King Bhumibol Adulyadej, and against the Red Shirts, who are demonstrating just a few kilometres away in the Ratchaprasong area. The Pink Shirts claim to not support either of the other political factions who wear colors - the Red Shirts, who support deposed Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra and their opponents the Yellow Shirts, who are against Thaksin.   Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 18, 2010 - Bangkok, Thailand: Thais sing their national anthem at the end of a Pink Shirt peace rally in Bangkok Sunday. Thousands of so called "Pink Shirts" jammed the area around Victory Monument in Bangkok to show support the Thai Monarch, King Bhumibol Adulyadej, and against the Red Shirts, who are demonstrating just a few kilometres away in the Ratchaprasong area. The Pink Shirts claim to not support either of the other political factions who wear colors - the Red Shirts, who support deposed Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra and their opponents the Yellow Shirts, who are against Thaksin.   Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 18, 2010 - Bangkok, Thailand: A Pink Shirt holds up a photo of Thai King Bhumibol Adulyadej during a peace rally Sunday. Thousands of so called "Pink Shirts" jammed the area around Victory Monument in Bangkok to show support the Thai Monarch, King Bhumibol Adulyadej, and against the Red Shirts, who are demonstrating just a few kilometres away in the Ratchaprasong area. The Pink Shirts claim to not support either of the other political factions who wear colors - the Red Shirts, who support deposed Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra and their opponents the Yellow Shirts, who are against Thaksin.    Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 18, 2010 - Bangkok, Thailand: A Pink Shirt holds up a photo of Thai King Bhumibol Adulyadej during a peace rally Sunday. Thousands of so called "Pink Shirts" jammed the area around Victory Monument in Bangkok to show support the Thai Monarch, King Bhumibol Adulyadej, and against the Red Shirts, who are demonstrating just a few kilometres away in the Ratchaprasong area. The Pink Shirts claim to not support either of the other political factions who wear colors - the Red Shirts, who support deposed Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra and their opponents the Yellow Shirts, who are against Thaksin.    Photo By Jack Kurtz
    PinkShirtsP...jpg
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  • Apr. 18, 2010 - Bangkok, Thailand: A Pink Shirt holds up a photo of Thai King Bhumibol Adulyadej during a peace rally Sunday. Thousands of so called "Pink Shirts" jammed the area around Victory Monument in Bangkok to show support the Thai Monarch, King Bhumibol Adulyadej, and against the Red Shirts, who are demonstrating just a few kilometres away in the Ratchaprasong area. The Pink Shirts claim to not support either of the other political factions who wear colors - the Red Shirts, who support deposed Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra and their opponents the Yellow Shirts, who are against Thaksin.    Photo By Jack Kurtz
    PinkShirtsP...jpg
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  • Apr. 18, 2010 - Bangkok, Thailand: A Pink Shirt holds up a photo of Thai King Bhumibol Adulyadej during a peace rally Sunday. Thousands of so called "Pink Shirts" jammed the area around Victory Monument in Bangkok to show support the Thai Monarch, King Bhumibol Adulyadej, and against the Red Shirts, who are demonstrating just a few kilometres away in the Ratchaprasong area. The Pink Shirts claim to not support either of the other political factions who wear colors - the Red Shirts, who support deposed Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra and their opponents the Yellow Shirts, who are against Thaksin.    Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 18, 2010 - Bangkok, Thailand: A Pink Shirt holds up placard supporting Thai King Bhumibol Adulyadej during a peace rally Sunday. Thousands of so called "Pink Shirts" jammed the area around Victory Monument in Bangkok to show support the Thai Monarch, King Bhumibol Adulyadej, and against the Red Shirts, who are demonstrating just a few kilometres away in the Ratchaprasong area. The Pink Shirts claim to not support either of the other political factions who wear colors - the Red Shirts, who support deposed Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra and their opponents the Yellow Shirts, who are against Thaksin.    Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 18, 2010 - Bangkok, Thailand: A man takes his daughter away home at the end of a Pink Shirt peace rally in Bangkok Sunday. The girl is carrying a poster of the Thai King, Bhumibol Adulyadej. Thousands of so called "Pink Shirts" jammed the area around Victory Monument in Bangkok to show support the Thai Monarch, King Bhumibol Adulyadej, and against the Red Shirts, who are demonstrating just a few kilometres away in the Ratchaprasong area. The Pink Shirts claim to not support either of the other political factions who wear colors - the Red Shirts, who support deposed Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra and their opponents the Yellow Shirts, who are against Thaksin.   Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 18, 2010 - Bangkok, Thailand: A Pink Shirt peace protestor shows support for the King of Thailand during a peace rally Sunday. Thousands of so called "Pink Shirts" jammed the area around Victory Monument in Bangkok to show support the Thai Monarch, King Bhumibol Adulyadej, and against the Red Shirts, who are demonstrating just a few kilometres away in the Ratchaprasong area. The Pink Shirts claim to not support either of the other political factions who wear colors - the Red Shirts, who support deposed Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra and their opponents the Yellow Shirts, who are against Thaksin.   Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 18, 2010 - Bangkok, Thailand: A man and son stand in the sunroof of their car in front of a portrait of Thai King Bhumibol Adulyadej at the end of peace rally in Bangkok Sunday. Thousands of so called "Pink Shirts" jammed the area around Victory Monument in Bangkok to show support the Thai Monarch, King Bhumibol Adulyadej, and against the Red Shirts, who are demonstrating just a few kilometres away in the Ratchaprasong area. The Pink Shirts claim to not support either of the other political factions who wear colors - the Red Shirts, who support deposed Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra and their opponents the Yellow Shirts, who are against Thaksin.   Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 18, 2010 - Bangkok, Thailand: A child waves the Thai flag from the roof of her family's minivan during a peace protest in Bangkok Sunday. Thousands of so called "Pink Shirts" jammed the area around Victory Monument in Bangkok to show support the Thai Monarch, King Bhumibol Adulyadej, and against the Red Shirts, who are demonstrating just a few kilometres away in the Ratchaprasong area. The Pink Shirts claim to not support either of the other political factions who wear colors - the Red Shirts, who support deposed Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra and their opponents the Yellow Shirts, who are against Thaksin.   Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 18, 2010 - Bangkok, Thailand: Thousands of so called "Pink Shirts" jammed the area around Victory Monument in Bangkok to show support the Thai Monarch, King Bhumibol Adulyadej, and against the Red Shirts, who are demonstrating just a few kilometres away in the Ratchaprasong area. The Pink Shirts claim to not support either of the other political factions who wear colors - the Red Shirts, who support deposed Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra and their opponents the Yellow Shirts, who are against Thaksin.   Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 18, 2010 - Bangkok, Thailand: Thousands of so called "Pink Shirts" jammed the area around Victory Monument in Bangkok to show support the Thai Monarch, King Bhumibol Adulyadej, and against the Red Shirts, who are demonstrating just a few kilometres away in the Ratchaprasong area. The Pink Shirts claim to not support either of the other political factions who wear colors - the Red Shirts, who support deposed Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra and their opponents the Yellow Shirts, who are against Thaksin.   Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 18, 2010 - Bangkok, Thailand: Thousands of so called "Pink Shirts" jammed the area around Victory Monument in Bangkok to show support the Thai Monarch, King Bhumibol Adulyadej, and against the Red Shirts, who are demonstrating just a few kilometres away in the Ratchaprasong area. The Pink Shirts claim to not support either of the other political factions who wear colors - the Red Shirts, who support deposed Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra and their opponents the Yellow Shirts, who are against Thaksin.   Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 18, 2010 - Bangkok, Thailand: A Thai monarchist holds up a picture of the Queen Sirikit, the Queen of Thailand. Thousands of so called "Pink Shirts" jammed the area around Victory Monument in Bangkok to show support the Thai Monarch, King Bhumibol Adulyadej, and against the Red Shirts, who are demonstrating just a few kilometres away in the Ratchaprasong area. The Pink Shirts claim to not support either of the other political factions who wear colors - the Red Shirts, who support deposed Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra and their opponents the Yellow Shirts, who are against Thaksin.    Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 18, 2010 - Bangkok, Thailand: Thousands of so called "Pink Shirts" jammed the area around Victory Monument in Bangkok to show support the Thai Monarch, King Bhumibol Adulyadej, and against the Red Shirts, who are demonstrating just a few kilometres away in the Ratchaprasong area. The Pink Shirts claim to not support either of the other political factions who wear colors - the Red Shirts, who support deposed Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra and their opponents the Yellow Shirts, who are against Thaksin.   Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 2, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thousands of "Pink Shirts" gathered in Lumpini Park in central Bangkok Friday evening to call for "peace in the land," a play on the Red Shirts slogan, "Red in the Land." The "Pink Shirts" represented educators, business people and people in the tourist industry, all of which have been hurt by the ongoing political protests that have disrupted life in the Thai capital. The "Pink Shirts" stressed their loyalty to His Majesty Bhumibol Adulyadej, the King of Thailand, and chanted for the Red Shirts to "Get Out!" of Bangkok.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 24 NOVEMBER 2011 - PHOENIX, AZ: Jack Nudo (CQ LEFT RED SHIRT), from Scottsdale, 17, Jake Flick (CQ BACKGROUND BETWEEN THE TWO), 17, from Glendale, and Drew Tsao, 17, (CQ RIGHT PINK SHIRT) from Scottsdale wait for the Game Stop to open at Paradise Valley Mall Thursday. "Black Friday," the unofficial start of the holiday shopping season started even earlier than normal. Many stores, including Target and Best Buy, opened at midnight.    Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • 24 NOVEMBER 2011 - PHOENIX, AZ:  Jack Nudo (CQ CENTER RED SHIRT), 17, and Drew Tsao, 17, (CQ RIGHT PINK SHIRT) both from Scottsdale wait for the Game Stop to open at Paradise Valley Mall Thursday. "Black Friday," the unofficial start of the holiday shopping season started even earlier than normal. Many stores, including Target and Best Buy, opened at midnight.    Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • 02 MAY 2009 -- PHOENIX, AZ: Liz Hourican (CQ center pink shirt) an opponent of Sheriff Joe Arpaio from Code Pink stands amidst a group of Arpaio supporters and shouts at the sheriff Saturday. Hourican's shouting forced the sheriff to move the location of his press conference. About 1,500 people opposed to Sheriff Joe Arpaio's treatment of prisoners and his high profile crime suppression anti-undocumented raids, marched from his office to downtown Phoenix to the jail complexes on Durango in south Phoenix Saturday. Photo by Jack Kurtz
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