Free Web Submission Software Directory www britain directory com education Visit Timeshares Earn free bitcoin CAPTAIN TAREK DREAM: Memories Of 2010 - Days In History - MAY 2010 Part 2

Thursday, July 4, 2019

Memories Of 2010 - Days In History - MAY 2010 Part 2

OFFICER IN FLAMES: A riot police officer was engulfed in flames from a fire bomb thrown by protesters in Athens on Wednesday. Protesters tried to storm the Greek parliament, hurling paving stones at police, who responded with tear gas. Tens of thousands of outraged Greeks took to the streets to protest harsh new spending cuts aimed at saving their country from bankruptcy.

TAKING A PEEK: A boy looked through the main gate of the ancestral home of the family of Faisal Shahzad in Mohib Banda, Pakistan, on Wednesday. Mr. Shahzad, a Pakistani-American held in New York on suspicion of driving a bomb-laden car into Times Square, has admitted to trying to detonate the bomb. He also admitted he received explosive-making training in a known Taliban and al Qaeda stronghold in Pakistan, said U.S prosecutors.

TOUCHING UP: Brad Brush used a paint brush to touch up a 164 foot pool at the Aquatic Center in St. Joseph, Mo., on Tuesday.

ROCK SHIELD: Riot police used their shields to block rocks thrown by high school students protesting in Quito, Ecuador, on Tuesday. Clashes erupted during a students demonstration to protest against the rise in milk prices by the government

WATER CARRIER: A villager carried a metal pitcher filled with drinking water supplied by a government-run water tanker in Barara Village, India, on Tuesday.

UPSET: A Palestinian reacted after seeing a mosque that was gutted by a fire in the Liban al-Sharqiya on Tuesday. Palestinians accused Jewish settlers of setting fire to the mosque in the occupied West Bank, an incident that coincided with a U.S. envoy’s mission to get Middle East peace talks going. Israeli security officers were at the scene investigating the fire but haven’t determined its cause.

SOCCER TIME: People gathered to watch a friendly soccer game between Haiti and Argentina projected on a video screen on a street in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, on Wednesday.

GUNSHOT VICTIM: Hugo Antonio Luna ‘s body lay in the middle of the road after he was shot 18 times in the northern border city of Ciudad Juarez, Mexico, on Wednesday.

MILITARY PERFORMERS: A Russian military brass orchestra performed during a medal ceremony for British, U.S. and French military personnel who took part in a parade marking the 65th anniversary of the victory over Nazi troops in Moscow, on Wednesday. Russia will mark the day of victory on May 9.

RAINED OUT: A spectator waited under his umbrella as the quarter final between Spain’s María José Martínez Sánchez and Czech Republic’s Lucie Safarova was suspended due to rain at the Italian Open tennis tournament in Rome on Thursday,

A WIREY MESS: A Romanian worker fixed communications cables on a pole in Bucharest, Romania, on Thursday. Romania will slash wages in the public sector by 25% and pensions by 15% in order to meet IMF deficit targets, said Romanian President Traian Basescu.

CARAVAN VOTING: A woman left with her dogs after voting in a caravan converted into a polling station in Cornwall, England. Britons voted Thursday in the closest general election for decades.

DIGGING DIRT: A boy worked in front of a tall stack of firewood arranged along a road in Katsina, Nigeria, Friday.

FALLEN OFFICER: Detroit Police Officer Gregory Barrett held a picture of slain Officer Brian Huff, 42, before marching to a memorial service Friday. Officer Huff was shot while responding to a call Monday at a suspected drug house. Four other officers were wounded. The suspect was apprehended.

IN UNISON: Supporters of Syed Ali Geelani, chairman of the separatist All Parties Hurriyat Conference, took photos of a protest near Srinagar, India, Friday. Mr. Geelani has called for weekly demonstrations against the presence of Indian troops in Kashmir.

STOP: A police officer stood in ankle-deep water in Loudi, Hunan province, China, Thursday. A tornado, storms and torrential rainfall have left dozens dead in southwestern China.

CRYING OUT: A relative cried at the funeral Friday in Athens for one of those who died during the week’s violent demonstrations over government austerity measures.

FRIGID WATERS: British endurance swimmer Lewis Gordon Pugh completed a record 3,280-foot swim across the Pumori glacial lake at 17,388 feet under the summit of Mt. Everest. Mr. Pugh completed the swim in icy cold 2 degree water in 22 minutes and 51 seconds. He undertook the record-breaking swim to draw attention to the melting of the glaciers in the Himalayas and the impact of declining water supplies in the region.

ON GUARD: Policemen wore face masks and sat in front of a damaged shopping mall at the site of recent bloody clashes between antigovernment “red shirt” protesters and Thai troops in central Bangkok on Monday.

HORSE RESCUE: Farmers helped a horse jump into an amphibious vehicle Monday in the flooded Juliszew village in central Poland. Flash floods caused by days of heavy rainfall have hit parts of central Europe, killing at least 15 people, disrupting power supplies and forcing thousands from their homes.

SPORTY LION: A lion sculpture sported a Chicago Blackhawks helmet at the Art Institute of Chicago on Wednesday in celebration of the Blackhawks appearance in the Stanley Cup Finals against the Philadelphia Flyers. The lion sculptures, by artist Edward L. Kemeys, were installed at the Michigan Avenue entrance to the museum in 1894.

BABY SWIM: Tarun Fehsenfeld supported 10-month-old Elliot in the water Wednesday at Walden Pond in Concord, Mass. Heavy spring flooding has forced the state to cut summer access at Walden Pond by nearly half, state officials said.

MOVE OUT THE WAY: Anti-North Korea and pro-U.S. activists scuffled with policemen near the U.S. embassy in Seoul on Wednesday, after the police snatched a North Korean flag that activists tried to burn at a protest to denounce the North. North Korea announced it was cutting all ties with South Korea in retaliation for Seoul imposing sanctions on Pyongyang after it was accused of torpedoing one of the South’s warships.

WIPING WATER: Grounds staff swept water off a covered court as rain stopped play during the French Open tennis tournament at Roland Garros in Paris on Wednesday.

HELLO, LADY LIBERTY: Marines and sailors lined the deck of the U.S. Navy amphibious assault ship USS Iwo Jima as it passed the Statue of Liberty in New York on Wednesday. The Iwo Jima and other military vessels are visiting New York as part of Fleet Week.

FRONT AND CENTER: Terry Gou, chairman of Foxconn Technology Group, stood in front of a screen showing the names of staff members who sought help inside the company’s caring center. Mr. Gou led a media tour at the sprawling Foxconn complex in Shenzhen, China, an unprecedented move from the normally secretive company, which is coming to terms with the suicides of 10 young workers this year.

FULL LOAD: Aum Basel, a Palestinian woman from the West Bank village of Doma, loaded her harvest of wheat on a donkey Wednesday in the city of Nablus.

SNAKE-EATING HUMANS: Members of the Lebanese Airborne regiment ate snakes as part of a live drill performed in front of students at a school in Sidon, Lebanon, on Wednesday.

IN AWE: A trader worked on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange after the opening bell Wednesday.

COOLING OFF: An Indian child cooled off under a roadside tap Allahabad, India, on Thursday. The wall graffiti reads: “Wash your sins in the Ganges, not your fault or dirtiness.” A torrid heatwave buffeted northern India with midsummer temperatures rising above 114 degrees. India’s northern region continued to sizzle under severe heatwave conditions with at least 22 deaths reported.

HOLDING BACK TEARS: Chris Jones, right, held back tears Thursday as his father, Keith Jones, testified before the House Judiciary Committee in Washington. The hearing focused on legal liability issues surrounding the Gulf of Mexico oil spill. Gordon Jones, Chris’s brother and Keith’s son, died in the explosion aboard the Deepwater Horizon oil rig on April 20.

TACKLING THE STORM: An Afghan man walked during a dust storm in Kabul on Thursday.

WATER PARK WATERFALL: Indian children played at a water theme park in Hyderabad, India, on Thursday.

WEIGHT TROUBLE: Liang Yong, a 30-year-old man who weighs about 507 pounds and is 5’1 feet tall, is pushed on a cart by his father, left, after a medical examination Thursday at a hospital in Chongqing municipality, China. Mr. Yong is not able to walk due to his weight and is required to seek further medical treatment at the hospital.

PRAYER: Buddhist monks attended a special prayer Thursday to mark the Buddha Jayanti in the central Indian city of Bhopal. Buddha Jayanti, or birth anniversary, commemorates the birth and enlightenment of Buddha and his attainment of Nirvana.

RESCUE MISSION: Pakistani forces cleared the way for a colleague carrying a worshiper who was injured at one of two mosques attacked in Lahore, Pakistan, Friday. Militants killed at least 72 minority Ahmadi worshipers; dozens were wounded.

GROUNDED: A plane covered in ash from the erupting Pacaya volcano sat at La Aurora International Airport Friday in Guatemala. A television reporter was killed by eruption debris and three children are missing.

CLOSER LOOK: President Barack Obama picked up a tar ball as LaFourche Parish President Charlotte Randolph, center, and U.S. Coast Guard Adm. Thad Allen watched at a beach in Louisiana.

DROWNING GNOME: Water from the Oder River covered the garden at a house in Brandenburg, Germany, near the border with Poland Friday.

PLAYING SOCCER: A boy played with a soccer ball in Harare, Zimbabwe, Thursday.

HAT COLLECTOR: A girl collected hats from midshipmen who tossed them into the air after their graduation from the U.S. Naval Academy in Annapolis, Md., Friday.

HONORING THE FALLEN: U.S. Army Lt. Col. Brandon Robbins placed a flag at the foot of a military member’s gravestone Thursday in Virginia’s Arlington National Cemetery before Memorial Day.

U.S. Navy and Marine Corps personnel stand at the rails of the USS Iwo Jima as the amphibious assault ship enters New York Harbor for Fleet Week on May 26.

The Jersey City Fire Department rescued a bulldozer driver who was trapped beneath coal.

New York Giants players run a sprinting drill during their pre-camp practice at Giants Stadium.

A candle-light vigil and memorial held outside Melrose Houses in the Bronx, where for Imani Williams, 14, was stabbed to death.

Top race car drivers arrived at Herald Square for a media event to promote the upcoming Indianapolis 500.

Shalga Hightower, center, mother of victim Iofemi Hightower, at the trial of Rodolfo Godinez in Newark, N.J.

Workers prepare the Juicy Couture storefront on Newtown Lane in East Hampton, N.Y. Juicy is one of several new retailers to enter the Hamptons market this summer.

Curtis Sliwa, left, dressed as King Cuomo II, appears in the media filing room during the New York State Democratic Committee State Convention on May 27.

Stanley Patz holds photos of his son Etan Patz at his home in SoHo. The DA’s office has reopened the investigation into the case of New York’s most famous missing boy, who disappeared 31 years ago.

The Belgian Waffles topped with fresh strawberries and sweet creme at Resto in Manhattan.

The first of the bi-yearly Noriwich Terrier Party held at the Alice in Wonderland statue just in Central Park on May 22.. The party was held from 7:30 a.m – 9:00 a.m, after which the park’s leash law goes into effect.

The indoor pool at Daryl Hall’s upstate home. Daryl Hall, of Hall and Oates fame, has created something of a side career for himself painstakingly restoring old homes.

CLOSED: A sign marked a beach closed in Grand Isle, La., Thursday due to the Deepwater Horizon oil spill. As BP tried the “top kill” method, President Barack Obama told a news conference the government is in charge. He suspended planned drilling off the coasts of Alaska and Virginia and on 33 wells currently being drilled in the Gulf of Mexico.

MOVING OUT: Armed policemen guarded British Prime Minister David Cameron’s home as a mover packed up belongings to be taken to Downing Street in London Thursday.

BREAKING THE BALLOT SEAL: Election workers removed a ballot-box seal Thursday in Quezon City, Philippines, before starting the official vote count in the country’s presidential election. It may be until mid-June before Sen. Benigno Aquino III is officially named the next president.

GROUP SHOT: Ministers and officials posed at the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development headquarters before a meeting in Paris Thursday. Estonia, Israel and Slovenia joined the OECD.

BRIDGE OUT: People looked at a partially collapsed bridge in Chongqing, China, Thursday. An engineering vehicle went down when the bridge unexpectedly collapsed Wednesday night. The injured driver was hospitalized.

IN ISRAEL: White House Chief of Staff Rahm Emanuel, center, visited Jerusalem’s Old City Thursday as body guards stood watch. Two activists were arrested for shouting “Jerusalem is not for sale” and other slogans at Mr. Emanuel, who is in Israel to celebrate his 13-year-old son’s bar mitzvah.

STACKED UP: Logs sat ready for export in Wellington, New Zealand, Thursday.

WATER RELIEF: Residents of a New Delhi slum collected drinking water from a mobile tanker Thursday. A drinking-water shortage and power outages are adding to woes amid a heat wave.

PHOTO EVIDENCE: A crime scene technician photographed Thursday the Bradford, England, property of Stephen Griffiths, who is charged with murdering three prostitutes.

RAIN DELAY: Spectators waited in raincoats for a French Open tennis match to start in Paris Thursday.

CIVIC DUTY: Soldiers cast absentee ballots at a polling station in Incheon, South Korea, Thursday. Local elections will be held across the country June 2.

BAILING OUT: Bus passengers bailed out as demonstrators threw stones at the vehicle in Asuncion, Paraguay, Thursday. Some bus drivers are striking to demand pay raises.

TROOPS GRADUATE: Female Afghan National Army personnel attended their graduation ceremony in Kabul Thursday. The ANA plans to grow to 240,000 troops from 100,000 with funding from NATO and the U.S.

SMOLDERING: A firefighter extinguished a bus set ablaze Thursday in Dhaka by Bangladesh University of Engineering Technology students protesting over a student’s death.

FROGS ON A ROAD: A horde of frogs hopped across a highway near Langadas, Greece, Thursday. The amphibians, likely coming from a nearby lake in search of food, caused the road to be closed for hours after drivers slid off the highway while trying to avoid the frogs. No injuries were reported.

OPEN TO THE MEDIA: Foxconn Technology Group Chairman Terry Gou led the media on a company tour Wednesday in Shenzhen, China, after 10 employees of the Taiwanese firm committed suicide this year. Hours later, an employee fell to his death at the complex.

COVERED UP: Israeli children took cover in a classroom during an air-raid siren drill in Tel Aviv Wednesday; adults also rushed to shelters. Israel is practicing its response to widespread rocket attacks.

GETTING READY: Palestinian schoolboys took cover in a bomb shelter at a public school in Al-Issawiya, East Jerusalem, during the drill.

BREAKING GROUND: U.S. and Bahraini officials broke ground Wednesday in Manama, Bahrain, on a $580 million project to develop 70 acres of waterfront near the U.S. Navy base for American and coalition forces. The project is scheduled to be completed in 2015.

MANGLED MESS: Smoke rose where an improvised explosive device detonated in front of the main gate at Camp Nathan Smith in Kandahar, Afghanistan, Wednesday. No casualties were reported in the blast.

STRANDED: A passenger, whose flight was canceled due to a strike, waited at a Mumbai airport Wednesday. Air India employees protested management’s staff gag order on a crash that killed 158 people last weekend. A court ordered employees back to work.

HAULING HER HARVEST: Aum Basel, a Palestinian woman, loaded wheat onto a donkey in Nablus, West Bank, Wednesday.

MEN AT WORK: Workers repaired electricity pylons and wires damaged during an earthquake in February in a rural area near Santiago, Chile, Wednesday. The earthquake killed more than 700 people.

I SEE YOU: A North Korean guard looked through binoculars in Panmunjeom Wednesday. North Korea has told South Korean government personnel to leave the joint complex.

EATING SNAKES: Airmen ate snakes during a drill performed in front of students at a school in Sidon, Lebanon, Wednesday.

LAST LANDING: Space Shuttle Atlantis was checked for hazardous materials after landing in Cape Canaveral, Fla., Wednesday. The trip to the International Space Station was Atlantis’s last scheduled flight in a 25-year career.

KICKING UP DUST: Children played soccer at the Matikiring sports ground near Lichtenburg, South Africa, Tuesday. The government’s youth development agency is organizing events in rural areas to ensure citizens get a taste of the upcoming World Cup.

SAILORS AND THE STATUE: Sailors and Marines lined the deck of the USS Iwo Jima as it passed the Statue of Liberty in New York Wednesday. The Iwo Jima and other military vessels are visiting for Fleet Week.

LAUGHING OUT LOUD: A child played between sculptures outside a museum in Beijing Wednesday.

LITTLE PROTESTER: A boy stood near police shields as his mother attended an anti-Israel protest in front of the U.S. Embassy in Jakarta, Indonesia, Tuesday. Protesters condemned Israel’s deadly attack on a Gaza-bound humanitarian aid vessel Monday.

TRUCK LOAD: An Israeli worker stood near a truck loaded with electric scooters to be transferred to the Gaza Strip at the Kerem Shalom crossing Tuesday. Israel allowed the cargo in and Egypt temporarily lifted its blockade of the Gaza Strip to allow aid into the area.

SINKING FEELING: A large sinkhole swallowed up a Guatemala City factory after Tropical Storm Agatha caused landslides and killed at least 179 people in Central America over the weekend.

BRACING THEMSELVES: Police readied themselves before protesters charged them in Khayelitsha, South Africa, Tuesday. Protests started when officials removed some outdoor toilets in the township and widened to encompass residents’ general dissatisfaction with basic services.

TARGETING POLICE: French municipal police, some bearing the words “I am not a target” on their clothes, protested for their personal safety while on the job in Marseille, France, Tuesday.

ON THEIR KNEES: Sheikh Raed Salah’s lawyers prayed before the cleric was brought to court Tuesday in Ashkelon, Israel, after he was arrested for his alleged role in a humanitarian delivery to Gaza that ended with at least nine people dead when Israeli forces opened fire.

CASKET CRY: Relatives cried Tuesday at the funeral of Erhan Terletme, one of six Turkish soldiers killed in a rocket attack by Kurdish rebels on a military vehicle near a military base in southern Turkey Monday.

COURT CHAOS: Grieving relatives left a courthouse Tuesday in Yongzhou, Hunan province, China, after a man upset over his divorce ruling fatally shot three judges and wounded others. Zhu Jun, a 46-year-old bank guard, then killed himself.

SELF GOVERNANCE: Prison personnel walked past a presidential dias during celebrations Tuesday in Nairobi, Kenya, marking the 47th anniversary of the country’s self-rule.

CLOUDS ROLL IN: A man collected beach sand as a monsoon cloud hovered in the sky on the outskirts of Kochi, India, Tuesday.

CRUMBLED STRUCTURE: A farmer assessed a damaged house in Hami, Xinjiang, China, Tuesday. A rapid temperature rise melted snow, causing flooding.

MOUTH COVERED: Pheu Thai Party member Sathaporn Maneerat wore a Red-Shirt mask as he held a slingshot during a censure debate in Bangkok’s Parliament House Tuesday. Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva defended himself against the censure motion, saying an independent probe would determine whether the army used excessive force to end antigovernment protests.

POLLUTED WATERS: Boaters rowed through the polluted waters of the Buriganga Channel near Dhaka, Bangladesh, Tuesday. World Environment Day is this Saturday.

SEWN UP: Bozana Pestalic sewed a fan flag at a factory in Pinneberg, Germany, Tuesday. The World Cup starts June 11 in South Africa.

WASHING WATERMELONS: A boy washed watermelons in a canal before taking them to sell at a market in Jammu, India, Tuesday.

PHYSICAL THERAPY: A teacher threw a ball to children with cerebral palsy at the Palsigunung rehabilitation center in Jakarta, Indonesia, Tuesday. The facility, founded in 1975, can house about 30 patients at a time.

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