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  • Ninel Potirca, one of the wealthiest ROMa people in Romania, talking with neighbours in the streets of Meteor district, an area inhabited by ROMa people in Tirgu Jiu, Romania.
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  • A man decorating his house for a wedding in Meteor district, an area inhabited by ROMa people in Tirgu Jiu, Romania.
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  • Romania, Tirgu Jiu - Ninel Potirca, one of the wealthiest ROMa people in Romania, supervising of workers at his factory yard. The main activity of the companies Ninel Potirca owns is dealing with scrap metal.
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  • Romania, Tirgu Jiu - Ninel Potirca, one of the wealthiest ROMa people in Romania, supervising of workers at his factory yard. The main activity of the companies Ninel Potirca owns is dealing with scrap metal.
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  • January 21st 2012, a protester holds a sign reading ''There will be more of us each night, even if we have to face jail, Basescu you have forgotten your country, here in the street this is Romania'' during a protest against Romania's government at the University square in Bucharest, Romania. Hundreds of Romanians rallied  all over the country   to protest against austerity measures, calling for president Basescu and the government to resign.
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  • January 21st 2012, a protester holding a sign that reads "Romania wake up! Down with the dictatorship! Down with Basescu!" during a protest against Romania's government at University square in Bucharest, Romania. Hundreds of Romanians rallied  all over the country   to protest against austerity measures, calling for president Basescu and the government to resign.
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  • January 21st 2012, a young protester holds a sign reading "we are poisoned every day by water, air and food" during a protest against Romania's government at University square in Bucharest, Romania. Hundreds of Romanians rallied  all over the country   to protest against austerity measures, calling for president Basescu and the government to resign.
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  • January 20th 2012, a protester holds a sign reading "Victory demands sacrifice! Come to protest! If injustice prevails I want to die!" as she takes part in an anti-austerity protest in University square, Bucharest, Romania. Hundreds of Romanians rallied  all over the country   to protest against austerity measures, calling for president Basescu and the government to resign.
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  • January 19th 2012, Bucharest, Romania. Thousands of Romanians rallied  for 7th day at University square  to protest against austerity measures, calling for president Basescu and the government to resign.
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  • ROMa kids outside the Pentecostal church in South Romania, Barbulesti. 15 years ago the population of Barbulesti, a village inhabited mostly by Roma people sittuated in the south of Romania,  started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Belivers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • ROMa kids outside the Pentecostal church in South Romania, Barbulesti. 15 years ago the population of Barbulesti, a village inhabited mostly by Roma people sittuated in the south of Romania,  started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Belivers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • A ROMa woman reading the Bible during a Sunday service at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • A ROMa woman clapping her hands with the Bible next to her, during a Sunday service at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • ROMa women pray during a Sunday service at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • ROMa women pray during a Sunday service at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • ROMa women pray during a Sunday service at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • ROMa people pray during a Sunday service at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • ROMa women pray during a Sunday service at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • A pastor is leading a prayer during a Sunday service at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • Romania, Tirgu Jiu - House in Meteor district, an area inhabited by ROMa people.
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  • Romania, Tirgu Jiu - A woman is shaving her blind brother at their house's yard in Meteor district, an area inhabited by ROMa people.
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  • Ninel Potirca, one of the wealthiest ROMa people in Romania, talking with neighbours in the streets of Meteor district, an area inhabited by ROMa people in Tirgu Jiu, Romania.
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  • Romania, Tirgu Jiu - Ninel Potirca, one of the wealthiest ROMa people in Romania, supervising of workers at his factory yard. The main activity of the companies Ninel Potirca owns is dealing with scrap metal.
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  • Romania, Tirgu Jiu - Ninel Potirca, one of the wealthiest ROMa people in Romania, supervising of workers at his factory yard. The main activity of the companies Ninel Potirca owns is dealing with scrap metal.
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  • Romania, Tirgu Jiu. Portrait of Ninel Potirca - one of the wealthiest ROMa people in Romania - at his factory yard. The main activity of the companies Ninel Potirca owns is dealing with scrap metal.
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  • January 21st 2012, a young protester holds a sign reading "the extraction of the schist gas equals cancer and pollution" during a protest against Romania's government at University square in Bucharest, Romania. Hundreds of Romanians rallied  all over the country   to protest against austerity measures, calling for president Basescu and the government to resign.
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  • ROMa women sing religious songs in Romanian language adapted by gypsy music and lyrics during a Sunday service at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • Vasile Petre, the presbyter at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania, is leading the prayer during the Sunday mass. Before converting he was involved in robberies and used to carry side arms. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • A ROMa woman praying during a Sunday service at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • ROMa women pray during a Sunday service at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • ROMa people pray during a Sunday service at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • ROMa women pray during a Sunday service at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • ROMa women attend a Sunday service at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • Romania, Tirgu Jiu - View of Meteor district, an area inhabited by ROMa people.
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  • Romania, Tirgu Jiu - A woman praying outside her house in Meteor district, an area inhabited by ROMa people.
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  • Romania, Tirgu Jiu - A woman is shaving her blind brother at their house's yard in Meteor district, an area inhabited by ROMa people.
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  • ROMa people in the streets of Tirgu Jiu, Romania.
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  • Romania, Tirgu Jiu - Ninel Potirca, one of the wealthiest ROMa people in Romania, supervising of workers at his factory yard. The main activity of the companies Ninel Potirca owns is dealing with scrap metal.
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  • Riot police takes position in the center of Bucharest. January 19th 2012, Bucharest, Romania. Thousands of Romanians rallied  for 7th day at University square  to protest against austerity measures, calling for president Basescu and the government to resign.
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  • January 19th 2012, Bucharest, Romania. Thousands of Romanians rallied  for 7th day at University square  to protest against austerity measures, calling for president Basescu and the government to resign.
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  • Vasile Petre, the presbyter at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania, praying for a woman and her child during the Sunday mass. Before converting he was involved in robberies and used to carry side arms. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • Vasile Petre, the presbyter at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania, is leading the prayer during the Sunday mass. Before converting he was involved in robberies and used to carry side arms. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • ROMa women pray during a Sunday service at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • ROMa women pray during a Sunday service at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • Romania, Tirgu Jiu - The family of Ninel Potirca, one of the wealthiest ROMa people in Romania. All generations of the family are living together in 3 mansions, sharing a common yard.
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  • Romania, Tirgu Jiu. Ninel Potirca, one of the wealthiest ROMa people in Romania, just before having lunch with his family at home. All generations of the family are living together in 3 mansions, sharing a common yard.
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  • Protesters try to set a barricade at the University square, Bucharest, Romania.  January 19th 2012, thousands of Romanians rallied  for 7th day at University square  to protest against austerity measures, calling for president Basescu and the government to resign.
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  • January 19th 2012, Bucharest, Romania. Thousands of Romanians rallied  for 7th day at University square  to protest against austerity measures, calling for president Basescu and the government to resign.
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  • Vasile Petre, the presbyter at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania, talks to a ROMa family about the spiritual gifts they receive when convert  to the Pentecostal church. He is now trying to convert other ROMa people to the Pentecostal church through personal evangelism, a practice that can be performed anywhere; in the streets, at home or in a public bus. He has converted so far more than 60 people from Barbulesti to the Pentecostal church. Vasile was involved in robberies in the past and used to carry side arms.<br />
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15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • Vasile Petre, the presbyter at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania, praying for a young ROMa woman in the streets of Barbulesti in southern Romania. He is now trying to convert other ROMa people to the Pentecostal church through personal evangelism, a practice that can be performed anywhere; in the streets, at home or in a public bus. He has converted so far more than 60 people from Barbulesti to the Pentecostal church. Vasile was involved in robberies in the past and used to carry side arms. <br />
<br />
15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.<br />
<br />
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Vasile Petre is a presbyter in the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti. Before converting he was ivolved in robberies and used to carry side arms.<br />
He is now trying to convert other Roma people, through personal evangelism, a practice that can be perform anywhere-on the street, at home or in a bus. He has converted so far more than 60 people in Barbulesti.
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  • A ROMa woman reading the Bible during a Sunday service at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • A ROMa woman reading the Bible during a Sunday service at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • A ROMa woman praying during a Sunday service at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • Roma children sing during a Sunday service at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • ROMa women pray during a Sunday service at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • ROMa women pray during a Sunday service at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • A pastor is leading a prayer during a Sunday service at the Pentecostal church in Barbulesti, Romania. 15 years ago, the population of Barbulesti, a village situated in the south of Romania and inhabited mostly by ROMa people, started to convert to the Pentecostal Church. Believers say that conversion led to a decrease in crime in the area, although official statistics do not confirm it.
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  • Romania, Tirgu Jiu - An old Mercedes that belonged to Ceausescu according to its actual owner, is parked outside a house in Meteor district, an area inhabited by ROMa people.
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  • Romania, Tirgu Jiu - An old Mercedes that belonged to Ceausescu according to its actual owner, is parked outside a house in Meteor district, an area inhabited by ROMa people.
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  • Romania, Tirgu Jiu - Ninel Potirca, one of the wealthiest ROMa people in Romania. Portrait of Ninel Potirca with his daughter and granddaughter. All generations in his family are living together in 3 mansions, sharing a common yard.
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  • January 21st 2012, anti-austerity protest in University square, Bucharest, Romania. Hundreds of Romanians rallied  all over the country   to protest against austerity measures, calling for president Basescu and the government to resign.
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  • January 21st 2012, protesters carry a hanged puppet asking for the resignation of the President Basescu during a protest against Romania's government at the University Plaza in Bucharest, Romania. Hundreds of Romanians rallied  all over the country   to protest against austerity measures, calling for president Basescu and the government to resign.
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  • The  Palace Tomb, part of the  Royal Tombs in the ancient city of Petra in Jordan. The Royal Tombs contain 4 large structures (tombs) carved into the rock facade, which is known as the King's Wall. Petra is the most visited tourist attraction in Jordan, a symbol of the country for its historical and archaeological importance. It has been a UNESCO World Heritage Site since 1985.
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  • Seller of aromatic plants and spices in Damascus, Syria. Damascus, the capital of Syria, one of the oldest continuously inhabited cities in the world, is a major cultural and religious center of the Levant. The souks (souk or souq is a market or part of a market in an Arab city) in the old city shelter hundreds of shops and street vendors selling everything from clothes and handcrafts objects to food and spices.
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  • Courtyard of Umayyad Mosque in Damascus, Syria. The Umayyad Mosque located in the old city of Damascus, is one of the largest and oldest mosques in the world,  considered as the fourth-holiest place in Islam. The mosque holds a shrine which today may still contain the head of John the Baptist, honored as a prophet by both Christians and Muslims.
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  • Damascus, Syria. Muslims gathered in the courtyard of Sayyidah Ruqayya Mosque, a shrine located in Damascus, containing the grave of Ruqayyah, the infant daughter of the martyr Hussein of Kerbala. The mosque was built in 1985 by the Iranians in a modern Persian style, Ruqayya being a Shiite saint.
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  • Street scene, view from a public minibus in Damascus, Syria. Public transport in Damascus depends extensively on minibuses. Damascus, the capital of Syria, is one of the oldest continuously inhabited cities in the world.
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  • Damascus, Syria. Daily scene  with a man feeding the pigeons in the courtyard of Sayyidah Zaynab Mosque, at the end of Ramadan. The mosque attracts Shia Muslim pilgrims from Iran and around the world.
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  • Riva degli Schiavoni, Venice, Italy.
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  • Boy feeding the birds on  Riva degli Schiavoni, Venice, Italy.
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  • Young people playing football in front of the ribat, Sousse, Tunisia.
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  • Roma women praying at their home in Barbulesti, Romania. Four families share a house in Barbulesti together with 3 other families since they have been deported from France.
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  • Roma family in Barbulesti, Romania. Laura Duduveica is drawing water from a well. Laura and her family share a house in Barbulesti together with 3 other families since they have been deported from France.
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  • Roma families in Barbulesti, Romania. Duduveica family share   a house in Barbulesti together with 3 other families since they have been deported from France. A boy is showing the room where Duduveica family, a 4 persons family, uses for sleep.
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  • Roma families in Barbulesti, Romania. Duduveica family share   a house in Barbulesti together with 3 other families since they have been deported from France.
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  • Dunes in Sahara desert near Douz, Tunisia. Douz  is a town in central Tunisia, known as the "gateway to the Sahara." In previous times it was an important stop point during the trans-Saharan caravan routes. Today, it is destination for tourists who are interested in exploring the desert by camel, motorcycle, or four-wheel-drive vehicle.
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  • Tunisian people in the courtyard of the Mosque of the Barber, Kairouan, Tunisia.
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  • The wall of the fortified mosque in Sousse, Tunisia.
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  • The ribat in Medina of Sousse, Tunisia.
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  • Portrait of a merchant in his shop in Tunis, Tunisia.
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  • Pera Museum, Istanbul, Turkey. Beyoglu district also known as Pera includes neighborhoods like Galata,  Karakoy,  Tepebasi, Tarlabasi, Dolapdere and Kasimpasa and is connected to the old city center across the Golden Horn through the Galata Bridge and Unkapani Bridge. Beyoglu is the most active art, entertainment and night life center of Istanbul.
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  • Street scene in Tarlabasi, Istanbul, Turkey. Located in the city center, next to the commercial and cultural heart of Istanbul, Tarlabasi is considered an area to avoid. The quarter is located on both sides of Tarlabasi Boulevard, which starts from the Taksim Square. Once a prosperous neighborhood inhabited by Greeks, Armenians and Levantines is now home for  the outcasts of the modern Turkish society. Most of the inhabitants living in crumbling buildings are Kurds who migrated from the eastern border in the 90's, foreign immigrants like Afghans, Iraqis, Iranians and Africans, gypsies, transvestites and prostitutes.
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  • People eating fish cooked on a boat, Eminonu district, Istanbul, Turkey. Boat restaurants are popular in Istanbul and they serve a grilled fish fillet inserted in a half loaf of bread, onion and lemon juice.
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  • Tourists inside Hagia Sophia in Istanbul, Turkey. Hagia Sophia is one of the greatest surviving examples of Byzantine architecture. It was the largest cathedral in the world for nearly a thousand years and was converted into a mosque in  1453,  when Constantinople was conquered by the Ottoman Turks. It remained  a mosque until 1935, when it was converted into a museum.
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  • Muslims praying inside the Blue mosque, Istanbul, Turkey. The mosque is popularly known as the Blue mosque  because of the 20,000  tiles and embellishments which are mostly in blue and green colors from the walls and domes. The Blue mosque is the only mosque with 6 minarets in Turkey.
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  • Istanbul, Turkey. Underground Basilica Cistern, the largest of several hundred ancient cisterns that lie beneath the city was used as a reservoir for water storage for the Great Palace of Constantinople. During the Ottoman period the water was used for Topkapi Palace and its gardens.
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  • Istanbul, Turkey. Street vendor selling boiled and grilled corn. The Eminonu waterfront, at the southern end of the Galata Bridge  is the major dock for ferryboats that cross the Bosporus to and from the Asian suburbs.
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  • Old man in Santa Margherita di Belice, Sicily.
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  • Sicilians love to spend the evenings in bars and cafes.
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  • Fish for sale at Pescheria, Catania, Sicily.
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  • Fish stall in Rialto Market, Venice, Italy.
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  • Venice, Italy. San Giorgio Maggiore basilica, located on the island of San Giorgio Maggiore, was designed by Andrea Palladio. Facing San Marco square, the church occupies one of the most prominent positions in Venice. Many remarkable paintings by Tintoretto and Sebastiano Ricci are displayed inside the church.
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  • Houses in Ghetto Nuovo, Venice, Italy. During the XVI century Jews were forced to move to an abandoned site of a foundry located in a remote corner of Venice. The word "ghetto" originated in Venice, derived from getto which means foundry in the old Venetian dialect.
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  • Gondolas in the fog and San Giorgio Maggiore at the background, Venice, Italy. The gondola is a traditional Venetian rowing boat, 3,8 km long, 30-90 m wide, with an average depth of five meters. It is estimated that there were several thousands of  gondolas during the 18th century. Today, there are only several hundreds, mostly used by tourists.
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  • Venice, Italy. The Grand Canal is the major water-traffic corridor in the city. Public transport is provided by water buses and private water taxis, but also many tourists visit it by gondolas. The gondola is a traditional Venetian rowing boat, 3,8 km long, 30-90 m wide, with an average depth of five meters.
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  • Local man and his camel on the colonnaded street in ancient Palmyra, Syria. Palmyra was an important city of central Syria, located in an oasis 215 km northeast of Damascus and 180 km southwest of the Euphrates river. It had long been a vital caravan city for travelers crossing the Syrian desert and was known as the Bride of the Desert.
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  • Ruins of Temple of Baal,  Palmyra, Syria. The most striking building in Palmyra is the huge temple of  Bel erected for the Semitic God Baal which was responsible for storms and weather. Palmyra was an important city of central Syria, located in an oasis 215 km northeast of Damascus and 180 km southwest of the Euphrates river. It had long been a vital caravan city for travelers crossing the Syrian desert and was known as the Bride of the Desert.
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  • The impressive monument of  Al-Deir (the Monastery) in the ancient Jordanian city of Petra. Petra is the most visited tourist attraction in Jordan, a symbol of the country for its historical and archaeological importance. It has been a UNESCO World Heritage Site since 1985.
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  • View of Al Khazneh during a candlelight tour in the ancient Jordanian city of Petra. Petra is the most visited tourist attraction in Jordan, a symbol of the country for its historical and archaeological importance. It has been a UNESCO World Heritage Site since 1985.
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  • Bedouin passing through a colonnaded courtyard in the ancient Jordanian city of  Petra. Petra is the most visited tourist attraction in Jordan, a symbol of the country for its historical and archaeological importance. It has been a UNESCO World Heritage Site since 1985.
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