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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND:  An anti government protesters swats at his hands, which are on fire, after he threw a petrol bomb at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: An anti government protester directs other protesters to areas that are safe from government snipers at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: An anti government protester sets up a burning tire barricade at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A man runs to cover with petrol bombs at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A man throws a home made petrol bomb towards army lines at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND:  An anti government protest at a barricade at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND:  A bullet hole in the window of a coffee shop in Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok. Witnesses said the coffee shop was hit by sniper fire Monday. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND:  A Buddhist monk flashes the peace sign as he walks through Din Daeng intersection, while others take cover from snipers thought to be in the area in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND:  An anti government protester takes cover begind a burning tire barricade at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: An anti government protester with a People Power Party tee shirt at a tire barricade at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The PPP is the now banned political party of ousted and exiled former Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND:  Anti government protesters take cover from snipers as a tire barricade burns at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A teenager sets out home made explosive device at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The bomb did not go off. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: An anti government protester uses a car mirror to look for government snipers at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: An anti government protester sets up a burning tire barricade at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: An anti government protester sets up a burning tire barricade at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: An anti government protester sets up a burning tire barricade at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A man throws a home made petrol bomb towards army lines at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: An anti government protester throws a tire on a burning tire barricade at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: An anti government protester throws a tire on a burning tire barricade at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A man looks for signs of snipers at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A teenager sets out home made explosive device at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The bomb did not go off. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A man gets help lighting a home made petrol bomb at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A man throws a home made petrol bomb towards army lines at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Men take cover from suspected snipers at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND:  A man looks for snipers before crossing past a burning tire at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: An anti government protester sits on a digger he helped destroy with fire Monday in Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND:  A Buddhist monk flashes the peace sign as he walks through Din Daeng intersection, while others take cover from snipers thought to be in the area in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: An anti government protester sets up a burning tire barricade at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A protester sleeps near a burning tire barricade at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND:  Anti government protesters take cover from snipers as a tire barricade burns at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A dog follows an anti government protester building a tire barricade at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: An anti government protester sets up a burning tire barricade at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: An anti government protester sets up a burning tire barricade at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: An anti government protester sets up a burning tire barricade at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND:   A Buddhist monk walks through Din Daeng intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thai civilians watch men build barricades from the safety of their own barricade at Din Daeng Intersection in Bangkok Tuesday. The intersection has been under periodic sniper fire from unidentified snipers near Thai military lines. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND:  Thai voters go through the district offices in Din Daeng looking for election workers so they could force the polls reopened. The Din Daeng polling place was closed by anti-government protestors. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.   PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thai women try to get into the election offices in Din Daeng to vote Sunday. The polls in Din Daeng never opened because anti-government protestors blocked access to the polls. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND:  Thai voters go through the district offices in Din Daeng looking for election workers so they could force the polls reopened. The Din Daeng polling place was closed by anti-government protestors. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.   PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 18 MAY 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND:  A Thai soldier at a roadblock on Sukhumvit Road in Bangkok. This is the closest point to the Red Shirt camp in Ratchaprasong Intersection and people are not allowed past it. Violent unrest continued in Bangkok again Tuesday nearly a week after Thai troops started firing on protesters and Bangkok residents took to the streets in violent protest against the government. Tuesday was not as violent as previous days however. Although protesters continued to set up roadblocks and flaming tire barricades across parts of the city, there was not as much gunfire from the government lines. The most active protesters were at the Din Daeng Intersection about a mile from the Red Shirts' Ratchaprasong camp.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thai voters try to get into the district office in Din Daeng in Bangkok so they could vote. They were not able to vote because protestors blocked the polls. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thai voters try to get past police lines to vote in the Din Daeng area of Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 24 DECEMBER 2013 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Anti-government protestors raise their hands over their heads while they block the gates to the Thai-Japan Stadium in the Din Daeng section of Bangkok. Hundreds of anti-government protestors are camped out around the Thai-Japan Stadium in Bangkok, where political parties are supposed to register for the election on February 2. As of Dec 24, nine of the more than 30 parties were able to register. Protestors hope to prevent the election. The action is a part of the ongoing protests in Bangkok that have caused the dissolution of the elected government.      PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thai voters try to get into the district office in Din Daeng in Bangkok so they could vote. They were not able to vote because protestors blocked the polls. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Thai voter tries to get through a locked gate at the Din Daeng polling place in Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Thai voter tries to get through a locked gate at the Din Daeng polling place in Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thai voters try to get past police lines to vote in the Din Daeng area of Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: An anti-government security guard blocks the Din Daeng polling place in central Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thai police in formation to keep voters and protestors apart near the Din Daeng polling station in Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 24 DECEMBER 2013 - BANGKOK, THAILAND:  Anti-government protestors block the gates to the Thai-Japan Stadium in the Din Daeng section of Bangkok. Hundreds of anti-government protestors are camped out around the Thai-Japan Stadium in Bangkok, where political parties are supposed to register for the election on February 2. As of Dec 24, nine of the more than 30 parties were able to register. Protestors hope to prevent the election. The action is a part of the ongoing protests in Bangkok that have caused the dissolution of the elected government.     PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 24 DECEMBER 2013 - BANGKOK, THAILAND:  Anti-government protestors block the gates to the Thai-Japan Stadium in the Din Daeng section of Bangkok. Hundreds of anti-government protestors are camped out around the Thai-Japan Stadium in Bangkok, where political parties are supposed to register for the election on February 2. As of Dec 24, nine of the more than 30 parties were able to register. Protestors hope to prevent the election. The action is a part of the ongoing protests in Bangkok that have caused the dissolution of the elected government.     PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 24 DECEMBER 2013 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Anti-government protestors block the gates to the Thai-Japan Stadium in the Din Daeng section of Bangkok. Hundreds of anti-government protestors are camped out around the Thai-Japan Stadium in Bangkok, where political parties are supposed to register for the election on February 2. As of Dec 24, nine of the more than 30 parties were able to register. Protestors hope to prevent the election. The action is a part of the ongoing protests in Bangkok that have caused the dissolution of the elected government.      PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thai voters try to get into the district office in Din Daeng in Bangkok so they could vote. They were not able to vote because protestors blocked the polls. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND:  Election workers hide from voters under a portrait of Bhumibol Adulyadej, the King of Thailand, and his wife Queen Sirikit while protesting voters try to get into the polling place in Din Daeng. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.   PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Thai voter tries to get through a locked gate at the Din Daeng polling place in Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Thai man tries to get past police lines to go to his polling place in the Din Daeng area of Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Thai woman tries to get past police lines to go to her polling place in the Din Daeng area of Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thai voters try to get past police lines to vote in the Din Daeng area of Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thai police in formation to keep voters and protestors apart near the Din Daeng polling station in Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thai police in formation to keep voters and protestors apart near the Din Daeng polling station in Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 24 DECEMBER 2013 - BANGKOK, THAILAND:  Anti-government protestors block the gates to the Thai-Japan Stadium in the Din Daeng section of Bangkok. Hundreds of anti-government protestors are camped out around the Thai-Japan Stadium in Bangkok, where political parties are supposed to register for the election on February 2. As of Dec 24, nine of the more than 30 parties were able to register. Protestors hope to prevent the election. The action is a part of the ongoing protests in Bangkok that have caused the dissolution of the elected government.     PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thai voters try to get into the district office in Din Daeng in Bangkok so they could vote. They were not able to vote because protestors blocked the polls. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thai voters try to get into the district office in Din Daeng in Bangkok so they could vote. They were not able to vote because protestors blocked the polls. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thai voters break into the polling place in the Din Daeng district offices in Bangkok. They were not able to vote because the polling place had been declared closed. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thai anti-government protestors get into their pickup trucks after closing the polling place in the Din Daeng section of Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thai anti-government protestors get into their pickup trucks after closing the polling place in the Din Daeng section of Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Thai woman tries to get past police lines to go to her polling place in the Din Daeng area of Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: An anti-government protestor twirls a Thai flag after the polls were declared closed near the Din Daeng polling station in Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 24 DECEMBER 2013 - BANGKOK, THAILAND:  Anti-government protestors block the gates to the Thai-Japan Stadium in the Din Daeng section of Bangkok. Hundreds of anti-government protestors are camped out around the Thai-Japan Stadium in Bangkok, where political parties are supposed to register for the election on February 2. As of Dec 24, nine of the more than 30 parties were able to register. Protestors hope to prevent the election. The action is a part of the ongoing protests in Bangkok that have caused the dissolution of the elected government.     PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 24 DECEMBER 2013 - BANGKOK, THAILAND:  Anti-government protestors block the gates to the Thai-Japan Stadium in the Din Daeng section of Bangkok. Hundreds of anti-government protestors are camped out around the Thai-Japan Stadium in Bangkok, where political parties are supposed to register for the election on February 2. As of Dec 24, nine of the more than 30 parties were able to register. Protestors hope to prevent the election. The action is a part of the ongoing protests in Bangkok that have caused the dissolution of the elected government.     PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Thai voter tries to get through a locked gate at the Din Daeng polling place in Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A locked gate at the Din Daeng polling place in Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thai voters, some wielding clubs, try to get past police lines to vote in the Din Daeng area of Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Thai woman tries to get past police lines to go to her polling place in the Din Daeng area of Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Thai woman tries to get past police lines to go to her polling place in the Din Daeng area of Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 24 DECEMBER 2013 - BANGKOK, THAILAND:  Anti-government protestors block the gates to the Thai-Japan Stadium in the Din Daeng section of Bangkok. Hundreds of anti-government protestors are camped out around the Thai-Japan Stadium in Bangkok, where political parties are supposed to register for the election on February 2. As of Dec 24, nine of the more than 30 parties were able to register. Protestors hope to prevent the election. The action is a part of the ongoing protests in Bangkok that have caused the dissolution of the elected government.     PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 24 DECEMBER 2013 - BANGKOK, THAILAND:  Anti-government protestors block the gates to the Thai-Japan Stadium in the Din Daeng section of Bangkok. Hundreds of anti-government protestors are camped out around the Thai-Japan Stadium in Bangkok, where political parties are supposed to register for the election on February 2. As of Dec 24, nine of the more than 30 parties were able to register. Protestors hope to prevent the election. The action is a part of the ongoing protests in Bangkok that have caused the dissolution of the elected government.     PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 24 DECEMBER 2013 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Anti-government protestors block the gates to the Thai-Japan Stadium in the Din Daeng section of Bangkok. Hundreds of anti-government protestors are camped out around the Thai-Japan Stadium in Bangkok, where political parties are supposed to register for the election on February 2. As of Dec 24, nine of the more than 30 parties were able to register. Protestors hope to prevent the election. The action is a part of the ongoing protests in Bangkok that have caused the dissolution of the elected government.      PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Thai woman holds up a "Respect My Vote" placard while she tries to go to her polling place in the Din Daeng area of Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 24 DECEMBER 2013 - BANGKOK, THAILAND:  Anti-government protestors block the gates to the Thai-Japan Stadium in the Din Daeng section of Bangkok. Hundreds of anti-government protestors are camped out around the Thai-Japan Stadium in Bangkok, where political parties are supposed to register for the election on February 2. As of Dec 24, nine of the more than 30 parties were able to register. Protestors hope to prevent the election. The action is a part of the ongoing protests in Bangkok that have caused the dissolution of the elected government.     PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 24 DECEMBER 2013 - BANGKOK, THAILAND:  Anti-government protestors block the gates to the Thai-Japan Stadium in the Din Daeng section of Bangkok. Hundreds of anti-government protestors are camped out around the Thai-Japan Stadium in Bangkok, where political parties are supposed to register for the election on February 2. As of Dec 24, nine of the more than 30 parties were able to register. Protestors hope to prevent the election. The action is a part of the ongoing protests in Bangkok that have caused the dissolution of the elected government.     PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 24 DECEMBER 2013 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Anti-government protestors raise their hands over their heads while they block the gates to the Thai-Japan Stadium in the Din Daeng section of Bangkok. Hundreds of anti-government protestors are camped out around the Thai-Japan Stadium in Bangkok, where political parties are supposed to register for the election on February 2. As of Dec 24, nine of the more than 30 parties were able to register. Protestors hope to prevent the election. The action is a part of the ongoing protests in Bangkok that have caused the dissolution of the elected government.      PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 24 DECEMBER 2013 - BANGKOK, THAILAND:  Anti-government protestors block the gates to the Thai-Japan Stadium in the Din Daeng section of Bangkok. Hundreds of anti-government protestors are camped out around the Thai-Japan Stadium in Bangkok, where political parties are supposed to register for the election on February 2. As of Dec 24, nine of the more than 30 parties were able to register. Protestors hope to prevent the election. The action is a part of the ongoing protests in Bangkok that have caused the dissolution of the elected government.     PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thai voters fight with police at the polling place in Din Daeng in Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Thai police officer tries to stop voters who stormed the Din Daeng polling place after it was declared closed because anti-government protestors blocked access to the polls. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thai anti-government protestors get into their pickup trucks after closing the polling place in the Din Daeng section of Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 01 FEBRUARY 2014 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thai police in formation to keep voters and protestors apart near the Din Daeng polling station in Bangkok. Thais went to the polls in a "snap election" Sunday called in December after Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra dissolved the parliament in the face of large anti-government protests in Bangkok. The anti-government opposition, led by the People's Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC), called for a boycott of the election and threatened to disrupt voting. Many polling places in Bangkok were closed by protestors who blocked access to the polls or distribution of ballots. The result of the election are likely to be contested in the Thai Constitutional Court and may be invalidated because there won't be quorum in the Thai parliament.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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