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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Red Shirt supporters show respect for the bodies of Red Shirts killed in violent street battles Saturday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Red Shirt security guards protect Thai police and try to hold back the crowd in front of the Prime Minister's house on Soi 31 off of Sukhumvit Rd in Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok and parts of the procession passed by the Prime Minister's home. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.         Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Red Shirt security guard wipes his face while he protects Thai police and tries to hold back the crowd in front of the Prime Minister's house on Soi 31 off of Sukhumvit Rd in Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok and parts of the procession passed by the Prime Minister's home. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.         Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Red Shirts hold up a guitar in the shape of an AK47 rifle in front of the Prime Minister's house on Soi 31 off of Sukhumvit Rd in Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok and parts of the procession passed by the Prime Minister's home. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.         Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Buddhist monk in the Red Shirts and a Thai riot police officer share a shade umbrella in front of the Prime Minister's house on Soi 31 off of Sukhumvit Rd in Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok and parts of the procession passed by the Prime Minister's home. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.         Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Thai riot police in front of the Prime Minister's house on Soi 31 off of Sukhumvit Rd in Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok and parts of the procession passed by the Prime Minister's home. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.         Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A woman holds up the photo of a Red Shirt killed during the street protests in Bangkok Saturday during their funeral procession Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Red Shirt supporters show respect for the bodies of Red Shirts killed in violent street battles Saturday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A woman whose son was killed during the riots Saturday, weeps during the funeral procession in Bangkok Saturday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Red Shirt security guard talks to a protestor holding up a photo of a person killed in the protest Saturday while protects Thai police and tries to hold back the crowd in front of the Prime Minister's house on Soi 31 off of Sukhumvit Rd in Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok and parts of the procession passed by the Prime Minister's home. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.         Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
    add to lightbox
    add to cart
  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Red Shirts plead with Thai riot police in front of the Prime Minister's house on Soi 31 off of Sukhumvit Rd in Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok and parts of the procession passed by the Prime Minister's home. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.         Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
    add to lightbox
    add to cart
  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Red Shirt supporters show respect for the bodies of Red Shirts killed in violent street battles Saturday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Red Shirt security guard, overcome by heat, and wearing the helmet of a Thai soldier he stole Saturday rests in front of Thai police in front of the Prime Minister's house on Soi 31 off of Sukhumvit Rd in Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok and parts of the procession passed by the Prime Minister's home. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.         Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
    add to lightbox
    add to cart
  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Red Shirts plead with Thai riot police in front of the Prime Minister's house on Soi 31 off of Sukhumvit Rd in Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok and parts of the procession passed by the Prime Minister's home. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.         Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
    add to lightbox
    add to cart
  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Red Shirt protestors hold up a photo of a person killed in the street protests Saturday in front of the Prime Minister's house on Soi 31 off of Sukhumvit Rd in Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok and parts of the procession passed by the Prime Minister's home. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.         Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
    add to lightbox
    add to cart
  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Red Shirt gives water to Thai riot police stationed in front of the Prime Minister's house on Soi 31 off of Sukhumvit Rd in Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok and parts of the procession passed by the Prime Minister's home. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
    add to lightbox
    add to cart
  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Trucks carrying the bodies of Thais killed in the fighting Saturday night are driven through the streets of Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
    add to lightbox
    add to cart
  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A woman escorts her son's body during the funeral procession in Bangkok Monday. The young man was killed during street protests in Bangkok Saturday night. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Red Shirts call for the Thai Prime Minister to resign during a motorcade Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Red Shirt supporter screams obscenities during the Red Shirt motorcade in Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
    add to lightbox
    add to cart
  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Trucks carrying the bodies of Thais killed in the fighting Saturday night are driven through the streets of Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
    add to lightbox
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Red Shirt supporters show respect for the bodies of Red Shirts killed in violent street battles Saturday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
    add to lightbox
    add to cart
  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Red Shirt supporters show respect for the bodies of Red Shirts killed in violent street battles Saturday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
    add to lightbox
    add to cart
  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Red Shirt supporters show respect for the bodies of Red Shirts killed in violent street battles Saturday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
    add to lightbox
    add to cart
  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Red Shirt supporters show respect for the bodies of Red Shirts killed in violent street battles Saturday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
    add to lightbox
    add to cart
  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Red Shirts call for the Thai government to step down during motorcade in Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
    add to lightbox
    add to cart
  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Trucks carrying the bodies of Thais killed in the fighting Saturday night are driven through the streets of Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
    add to lightbox
    add to cart
  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Red Shirt supporters show respect for the bodies of Red Shirts killed in violent street battles Saturday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
    RedShirtFun...jpg
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Women present flowers to the families of Red Shirts killed in Bangkok Saturday during the funeral procession Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Red Shirts accompany the body of a man killed during street protests Saturday in the funeral procession Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Mourning Red Shirts hold up the photo of a man killed Saturday during the funeral procession in Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Red Shirts accompany the body of a man killed during street protests Saturday in the funeral procession Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Red Shirt guard prays as he escorts the coffin of a man killed Saturday through the streets of Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Red Shirt protestor holds up the photo of a Thai civilian killed in violence Saturday during the funeral procession in Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Red Shirt prays and presents roses to the families of Red Shirt supporters killed in Bangkok Saturday during the Red Shirt funeral procession Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A woman whose son was killed during the riots Saturday, weeps during the funeral procession in Bangkok Saturday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Red Shirt prays and presents roses to the families of Red Shirt supporters killed in Bangkok Saturday during the Red Shirt funeral procession Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Trucks carrying the bodies of Thais killed in the fighting Saturday night are driven through the streets of Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Red Shirt supporters show respect for the bodies of Red Shirts killed in violent street battles Saturday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Trucks carrying the bodies of Thais killed in the fighting Saturday night are driven through the streets of Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Red Shirt protestor marches down a city street in Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A woman escorts her son's body during the funeral procession in Bangkok Monday. The young man was killed during street protests in Bangkok Saturday night. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • 04 AUGUST 2010 -- GILBERT, AZ: L to R background to foreground: Holli Pearce (CQ Holli)  her daughter Emalyn Pearce (CQ) 8, and son Nathen Pearce (CQ NATHEN) from Mesa, put their hands over their hearts as the Det. Carlos Ledesma's cortege passes at the funeral for Chandler police detective Carlos Ledesma Wednesday. Kenzlie is the daughter of fallen Phoenix Police Officer Shane Figueroa. Ledesma was killed during a shoot out with suspected drug dealers during an undercover operation in south Phoenix Wednesday July 28.   PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Red Shirt supporters react as the bodies of Red Shirts killed in violent street battles Saturday are driven past them Monday, Apr. 12. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok Monday. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.     Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • 04 AUGUST 2010 -- GILBERT, AZ: L to R background to foreground: Holli Pearce (CQ Holli), her daughter Emalyn Pearce (CQ) 8, and son Nathen Pearce (CQ NATHEN) from Mesa, put their hands over their hearts as the Det. Carlos Ledesma's cortege passes at the funeral for Chandler police detective Carlos Ledesma Wednesday. Kenzlie is the daughter of fallen Phoenix Police Officer Shane Figueroa. Ledesma was killed during a shoot out with suspected drug dealers during an undercover operation in south Phoenix Wednesday July 28.   PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 04 AUGUST 2010 -- GILBERT, AZ: L to R background to foreground: Holli Pearce (CQ Holli), her daughter Emalyn Pearce (CQ) 8, and son Nathen Pearce (CQ NATHEN) and Tamara Pew (CQ) and her granddaughter Kenzlie Figueroa (CQ), all  from Mesa, put their hands over their hearts as the Det. Carlos Ledesma's cortege passes at the funeral for Chandler police detective Carlos Ledesma Wednesday. Kenzlie is the daughter of fallen Phoenix Police Officer Shane Figueroa. Ledesma was killed during a shoot out with suspected drug dealers during an undercover operation in south Phoenix Wednesday July 28.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 04 AUGUST 2010 -- GILBERT, AZ: L to R background to foreground: Holli Pearce (CQ Holli), her daughter Emalyn Pearce (CQ) 8, and son Nathen Pearce (CQ NATHEN) and Tamara Pew (CQ) and her granddaughter Kenzlie Figueroa (CQ), all  from Mesa, put their hands over their hearts as the Det. Carlos Ledesma's cortege passes at the funeral for Chandler police detective Carlos Ledesma Wednesday. Kenzlie is the daughter of fallen Phoenix Police Officer Shane Figueroa. Ledesma was killed during a shoot out with suspected drug dealers during an undercover operation in south Phoenix Wednesday July 28.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 04 AUGUST 2010 -- GILBERT, AZ: Mariciopa County Deputy Hanse (CQ HANSE), Detention Officer Horton (CQ) and Detention Officer London (CQ) LEFT TO RIGHT, BACKGROUND TO FOREGROUND, salute as Det. Carlos Ledesma's cortege passes at the funeral for Chandler police detective Carlos Ledesma Wednesday. They are members of the azhighwayofheroes.com organization, which honors fallen first responders. Ledesma was killed during a shoot out with suspected drug dealers during an undercover operation in south Phoenix Wednesday July 28.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ   THEY SAID LAST NAMES ONLY
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  • 04 AUGUST 2010 -- GILBERT, AZ:  Maricopa County Deputies and Detention Officers wait for the Det Carlos Ledesma's cortege to pass at the funeral for Chandler police detective Carlos Ledesma Wednesday. Ledesma was killed during a shoot out with suspected drug dealers during an undercover operation in south Phoenix Wednesday July 28.   PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Red Shirt security guards protect Thai police and try to hold back the crowd in front of the Prime Minister's house on Soi 31 off of Sukhumvit Rd in Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok and parts of the procession passed by the Prime Minister's home. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.         Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: A Red Shirt woman pleads with Thai riot police in front of the Prime Minister's house on Soi 31 off of Sukhumvit Rd in Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok and parts of the procession passed by the Prime Minister's home. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.         Photo By Jack Kurtz
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  • 04 AUGUST 2010 -- GILBERT, AZ: L to R background to foreground: Holli Pearce (CQ Holli), her daughter Emalyn Pearce (CQ) 8, and son Nathen Pearce (CQ NATHEN) from Mesa, put their hands over their hearts as the Det. Carlos Ledesma's cortege passes at the funeral for Chandler police detective Carlos Ledesma Wednesday. Kenzlie is the daughter of fallen Phoenix Police Officer Shane Figueroa. Ledesma was killed during a shoot out with suspected drug dealers during an undercover operation in south Phoenix Wednesday July 28.   PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 04 AUGUST 2010 -- GILBERT, AZ: Mariciopa County Deputy Hanse (CQ HANSE), Detention Officer Horton (CQ) and Detention Officer London (CQ) LEFT TO RIGHT, BACKGROUND TO FOREGROUND, salute as Det. Carlos Ledesma's cortege passes at the funeral for Chandler police detective Carlos Ledesma Wednesday. They are members of the azhighwayofheroes.com organization, which honors fallen first responders. Ledesma was killed during a shoot out with suspected drug dealers during an undercover operation in south Phoenix Wednesday July 28.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ   THEY SAID LAST NAMES ONLY
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  • 04 AUGUST 2010 -- GILBERT, AZ: Mariciopa County Deputy Hanse (CQ HANSE), Detention Officer Horton (CQ) and Detention Officer London (CQ) LEFT TO RIGHT, BACKGROUND TO FOREGROUND, wait for Det. Carlos Ledesma's cortege to pass at the funeral for Chandler police detective Carlos Ledesma Wednesday. They are members of the azhighwayofheroes.com organization, which honors fallen first responders. Ledesma was killed during a shoot out with suspected drug dealers during an undercover operation in south Phoenix Wednesday July 28.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ   THEY SAID LAST NAMES ONLY
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  • Apr. 12, 2010 - BANGKOK, THAILAND: Red Shirts hold up a guitar in the shape of an AK47 rifle in front of the Prime Minister's house on Soi 31 off of Sukhumvit Rd in Bangkok Monday. The funeral cortege for the Red Shirts killed in the violent crackdown Saturday wound through Bangkok and parts of the procession passed by the Prime Minister's home. Thousands of mourners came out to pay respects for dead Red Shirts. 21 people, including 16 Thai civilians were killed when soldiers tried to clear the Red Shirts' encampment in Bangkok. Thousands more came out to call for the government of Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to step down. Today Gen. Anupong Paojinda, the Chief of Staff of the Thai Army, reiterated that the Army would not use violence to break up the protests and joined the call for the Prime Minister to call new elections. This is the beginning of Songkran, Thai New Year's week, and the government has cancelled the official festivities fearing more violence. It was during last year's Songkan festivities that the Thai Army and police used force to break up the Red Shirt protests. That protest is now called the Songkran Riots.         Photo By Jack Kurtz
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