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000_1FW2KW.jpg1 viewsA boy carries a cross as he walks before the coffin of a bomb blast victim during a burial ceremony at a cemetery in Colombo on April 24, 2019, three days after a series of bomb blasts targeting churches and luxury hotels in Sri Lanka.Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW1GO.jpg1 viewsA policeman with a K9 searches a cemetery before a burial ceremony for a bomb blast victim in Colombo on April 24, 2019, three days after a series of bomb attacks targeting churches and luxury hotels in Sri Lanka. (Photo by Jewel SAMAD / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW1GA.jpg1 viewsA policewoman stands guard beside a freshly dug grave for a bomb blast victim at a cemetery in Colombo on April 24, 2019, three days after a series of bomb attacks targeting churches and luxury hotels in Sri Lanka. (Photo by Jewel SAMAD / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW1G8.jpg1 viewsA policeman with a K9 searches a cemetery before a burial ceremony for a bomb blast victim in Colombo on April 24, 2019, three days after a series of bomb attacks targeting churches and luxury hotels in Sri Lanka. (Photo by Jewel SAMAD / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW0LB.jpg1 viewsSri Lanka's police spokesman Ruwan Gunasekera (C) looks on after a press conference in Colombo on April 24, 2019. - A Sri Lankan security dragnet hunting those responsible for horrifying bombings that claimed more than 350 lives has scooped up a further 18 suspects, police said April 24, as pressure mounted on politicians to explain why no one acted on intelligence warnings. (Photo by ISHARA S. KODIKARA / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW0L9.jpg1 viewsSri Lanka's state minister of defence Ruwan Wijewardene (L) takes part in a press conference in Colombo on April 24, 2019. - A Sri Lankan security dragnet hunting those responsible for horrifying bombings that claimed more than 350 lives has scooped up a further 18 suspects, police said April 24, as pressure mounted on politicians to explain why no one acted on intelligence warnings. (Photo by ISHARA S. KODIKARA / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW0L6.jpg2 viewsSri Lanka's state minister of defence Ruwan Wijewardene (L) speaks during a press conference in Colombo on April 24, 2019. - A Sri Lankan security dragnet hunting those responsible for horrifying bombings that claimed more than 350 lives has scooped up a further 18 suspects, police said April 24, as pressure mounted on politicians to explain why no one acted on intelligence warnings. (Photo by ISHARA S. KODIKARA / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW0L1.jpg1 viewsSecurity personnel stand guard after a controlled explosion in front of a movie theatre in Colombo on April 24, 2019, three days after a series of bomb blasts targeting churches and luxury hotels in Sri Lanka. - The toll in a series of suicide bomb blasts on Easter Sunday targeting hotels and churches in Sri Lanka has risen to 359, police said on April 24. (Photo by Jewel SAMAD / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW0L0.jpg1 viewsSecurity personnel stand guard near St. Anthony's Shrine in Colombo on April 24, 2019, three days after a series of bomb blasts targeting churches and luxury hotels in Sri Lanka. - The toll in a series of suicide bomb blasts on Easter Sunday targeting hotels and churches in Sri Lanka has risen to 359, police said on April 24. (Photo by Jewel SAMAD / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW0KY.jpg1 viewsSecurity personnel stand guard near St. Anthony's Shrine in Colombo on April 24, 2019, three days after a series of bomb blasts targeting churches and luxury hotels in Sri Lanka. - The toll in a series of suicide bomb blasts on Easter Sunday targeting hotels and churches in Sri Lanka has risen to 359, police said on April 24. (Photo by Jewel SAMAD / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW0KX.jpg1 viewsA security personnel stands guard near St. Anthony's Shrine in Colombo on April 24, 2019, three days after a series of bomb blasts targeting churches and luxury hotels in Sri Lanka. - The toll in a series of suicide bomb blasts on Easter Sunday targeting hotels and churches in Sri Lanka has risen to 359, police said on April 24. (Photo by Jewel SAMAD / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW0KW.jpg1 viewsSecurity personnel stand guard near St. Anthony's Shrine in Colombo on April 24, 2019, three days after a series of bomb blasts targeting churches and luxury hotels in Sri Lanka. - The toll in a series of suicide bomb blasts on Easter Sunday targeting hotels and churches in Sri Lanka has risen to 359, police said on April 24. (Photo by Jewel SAMAD / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW0KU.jpg2 viewsA security personnel stands guard near St. Anthony's Shrine in Colombo on April 24, 2019, three days after a series of bomb blasts targeting churches and luxury hotels in Sri Lanka. - The toll in a series of suicide bomb blasts on Easter Sunday targeting hotels and churches in Sri Lanka has risen to 359, police said on April 24. (Photo by Jewel SAMAD / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW0KT.jpg1 viewsA security personnel stands guard near St. Anthony's Shrine in Colombo on April 24, 2019, three days after a series of bomb blasts targeting churches and luxury hotels in Sri Lanka. - The toll in a series of suicide bomb blasts on Easter Sunday targeting hotels and churches in Sri Lanka has risen to 359, police said on April 24. (Photo by Jewel SAMAD / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW0KS.jpg1 viewsApr 24, 2019
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000_1FW0KR.jpg1 viewsSecurity personnel arrive in front of a movie theatre after a controlled explosion in Colombo on April 24, 2019, three days after a series of bomb blasts targeting churches and luxury hotels in Sri Lanka. - The toll in a series of suicide bomb blasts on Easter Sunday targeting hotels and churches in Sri Lanka has risen to 359, police said on April 24. (Photo by Jewel SAMAD / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW0KP.jpg1 viewsSecurity personnel stand guard near small debris of a motorbike after a controlled explosion in front of a movie theatre in Colombo on April 24, 2019, three days after a series of bomb blasts targeting churches and luxury hotels in Sri Lanka. - The toll in a series of suicide bomb blasts on Easter Sunday targeting hotels and churches in Sri Lanka has risen to 359, police said on April 24. (Photo by Jewel SAMAD / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW0KO.jpg1 viewsSecurity personnel stand guard near the small debris of a motorbike after a controlled explosion in front of a movie theatre in Colombo on April 24, 2019, three days after a series of bomb blasts targeting churches and luxury hotels in Sri Lanka. - The toll in a series of suicide bomb blasts on Easter Sunday targeting hotels and churches in Sri Lanka has risen to 359, police said on April 24. (Photo by Jewel SAMAD / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW0KN.jpg1 viewsSecurity personnel stand guard near St. Anthony's Shrine in Colombo on April 24, 2019, three days after a series of bomb blasts targeting churches and luxury hotels in Sri Lanka. - The toll in a series of suicide bomb blasts on Easter Sunday targeting hotels and churches in Sri Lanka has risen to 359, police said on April 24. (Photo by Jewel SAMAD / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW0KM.jpg1 viewsA security personnel stands guard near St. Anthony's Shrine in Colombo on April 24, 2019, three days after a series of bomb blasts targeting churches and luxury hotels in Sri Lanka. - The toll in a series of suicide bomb blasts on Easter Sunday targeting hotels and churches in Sri Lanka has risen to 359, police said on April 24. (Photo by Jewel SAMAD / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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063_1144807688.jpgTreasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin Attends Conference On Fintech And The Future Of Banking1 viewsARLINGTON, VIRGINIA - APRIL 24: U.S. Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin addresses a conference on financial technology, or fintech, at the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation April 24, 2019 in Arlington, Virginia. The FDIC and Duke University's Fuqua School of Business and Innovation and Entrepreneurship Initiative hosted conference on "Fintech and the Future of Banking." Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images/AFPApr 24, 2019
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063_1144807667.jpgTreasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin Attends Conference On Fintech And The Future Of Banking1 viewsARLINGTON, VIRGINIA - APRIL 24: U.S. Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin addresses a conference on financial technology, or fintech, at the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation April 24, 2019 in Arlington, Virginia. The FDIC and Duke University's Fuqua School of Business and Innovation and Entrepreneurship Initiative hosted conference on "Fintech and the Future of Banking." Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images/AFPApr 24, 2019
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063_1144807436.jpgTreasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin Attends Conference On Fintech And The Future Of Banking1 viewsARLINGTON, VIRGINIA - APRIL 24: U.S. Comptroller of the Currency Joseph Otting addresses a conference on financial technology, or fintech, at the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation April 24, 2019 in Arlington, Virginia. The FDIC and Duke University's Fuqua School of Business and Innovation and Entrepreneurship Initiative hosted conference on "Fintech and the Future of Banking." Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images/AFPApr 24, 2019
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063_1144806776.jpgTreasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin Attends Conference On Fintech And The Future Of Banking1 viewsARLINGTON, VIRGINIA - APRIL 24: U.S. Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Chairman Jelena McWilliams (R) talks with Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin about financial technology, or fintech, at the FDIC April 24, 2019 in Arlington, Virginia. The FDIC and Duke University's Fuqua School of Business and Innovation and Entrepreneurship Initiative hosted conference on "Fintech and the Future of Banking." Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images/AFPApr 24, 2019
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063_1139046126.jpgMarkets Rally To Record Highs4 viewsNEW YORK, NY - APRIL 24: Traders and financial professionals work on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) at the opening bell, April 24, 2019 in New York City. U.S. stocks started the trading day mixed, following Tuesday's closing record highs for the S&P 500 and Nasdaq. Drew Angerer/Getty Images/AFPApr 24, 2019
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000_1FW551.jpg1 viewsBritain's Prime Minister Theresa May (C) talks with mourners as she leaves St Anne's Cathedral in Belfast on April 24, 2019, after attending the funeral service of journalist Lyra McKee who was killed by a dissident republican paramilitary in Northern Ireland on April 18. - Lyra McKee, 29, who chronicled the troubled history of Northern Ireland, was shot in the head on April 18, 2019, as rioters clashed with police in Londonderry, the second city of the British province. (Photo by Paul Faith / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW538.jpg1 viewsUN special envoy for Libya and head of the UN Support Mission in Libya (UNSMIL) Ghassan Salame (L) and Italy's Minister of Foreign Affairs Enzo Moavero Milanesi (R) answer to journalists questions during a press conference after a meeting on Libya, in Rome, on April 24, 2019. (Photo by Alberto PIZZOLI / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW534.jpg1 viewsUN special envoy for Libya and head of the UN Support Mission in Libya (UNSMIL) Ghassan Salame looks on as he listens to journalists questions with his headphones during a press conference after a meeting on Libya with Italy's Minister of Foreign Affairs in Rome on April 24, 2019. (Photo by Alberto PIZZOLI / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW389.jpg1 viewsPeople watch as members of the Syrian Civil Defence, also known as the "White Helmets", search the rubble of a collapsed building following an explosion in the town of Jisr al-Shughur, in the west of the mostly rebel-held Syrian province of Idlib, on April 24, 2019. - Over a dozen people, all but two civilians, were killed in an explosion in the jihadist-held region of Idlib in northwest Syria on Wednesday, the Britain-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights said. The cause of the blast was not immediately clear. Idlib province is under administrative control of Hayat Tahrir al-Sham, Syria's former Al-Qaeda affiliate, with the Turkestan Islamic Party, a group of foreign jihadists from the ethnic Uighur Muslim minority, also having a large presence in the town. (Photo by OMAR HAJ KADOUR / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW386.jpg2 viewsPeople watch as members of the Syrian Civil Defence, also known as the "White Helmets", search the rubble of a collapsed building following an explosion in the town of Jisr al-Shughur, in the west of the mostly rebel-held Syrian province of Idlib, on April 24, 2019. - Over a dozen people, all but two civilians, were killed in an explosion in the jihadist-held region of Idlib in northwest Syria on Wednesday, the Britain-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights said. The cause of the blast was not immediately clear. Idlib province is under administrative control of Hayat Tahrir al-Sham, Syria's former Al-Qaeda affiliate, with the Turkestan Islamic Party, a group of foreign jihadists from the ethnic Uighur Muslim minority, also having a large presence in the town. (Photo by OMAR HAJ KADOUR / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW383.jpg1 viewsMembers of the Syrian Civil Defence, also known as the "White Helmets", search the rubble of a collapsed building following an explosion in the town of Jisr al-Shughur, in the west of the mostly rebel-held Syrian province of Idlib, on April 24, 2019. - Over a dozen people, all but two civilians, were killed in an explosion in the jihadist-held region of Idlib in northwest Syria on Wednesday, the Britain-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights said. The cause of the blast was not immediately clear. Idlib province is under administrative control of Hayat Tahrir al-Sham, Syria's former Al-Qaeda affiliate, with the Turkestan Islamic Party, a group of foreign jihadists from the ethnic Uighur Muslim minority, also having a large presence in the town. (Photo by OMAR HAJ KADOUR / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW234.jpg1 viewsThis handout picture provided by the office of Iran's Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei shows him speaking during a ceremony involving workers in the capital Tehran on April 24, 2019. - Iran's supreme leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei on April 24 called the end of oil sanction waivers by the United States a "hostile measure" that "won't be left without a response". The United States two days before announced it will no longer grant sanctions exemptions to Iran's oil customers and will start imposing sanctions on countries such as India, China and Turkey if they buy Iranian oil. (Photo by - / Iranian Supreme Leader's Website / AFP) / XGTY / === RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / HO / IRANIAN PRESIDENCY" - NO MARKETING NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS ===Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW232.jpg1 viewsThis handout picture provided by the office of Iran's Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei shows him speaking during a ceremony involving workers in the capital Tehran on April 24, 2019. - Iran's supreme leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei on April 24 called the end of oil sanction waivers by the United States a "hostile measure" that "won't be left without a response". The United States two days before announced it will no longer grant sanctions exemptions to Iran's oil customers and will start imposing sanctions on countries such as India, China and Turkey if they buy Iranian oil. (Photo by - / Iranian Supreme Leader's Website / AFP) / XGTY / === RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / HO / IRANIAN PRESIDENCY" - NO MARKETING NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS ===Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW231.jpg1 viewsThis handout picture provided by the office of Iran's Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei shows him speaking during a ceremony involving workers in the capital Tehran on April 24, 2019. - Iran's supreme leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei on April 24 called the end of oil sanction waivers by the United States a "hostile measure" that "won't be left without a response". The United States two days before announced it will no longer grant sanctions exemptions to Iran's oil customers and will start imposing sanctions on countries such as India, China and Turkey if they buy Iranian oil. (Photo by - / Iranian Supreme Leader's Website / AFP) / XGTY / === RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / HO / IRANIAN PRESIDENCY" - NO MARKETING NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS ===Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW227.jpg1 viewsIranians queue outside a bank in the Islamic republic's capital Tehran, on April 24, 2019. - Iranians, already hard hit by punishing US economic sanctions, are bracing for more pain after Washington abolished waivers for some countries which had allowed them to buy oil from Iran. (Photo by ATTA KENARE / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW221.jpg1 viewsPeople attend a ceremony commemorating the 104th anniversary of the massacre of 1.5 million of Armenians by Ottoman forces in 1915, at the Tsitsernakaberd memorial in Yerevan on April 24, 2019. (Photo by KAREN MINASYAN / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW218.jpg1 viewsAn Iranian customer pays with local currency for her purchase at a shop in the Islamic republic's capital Tehran, on April 24, 2019. - Iranians, already hard hit by punishing US economic sanctions, are bracing for more pain after Washington abolished waivers for some countries which had allowed them to buy oil from Iran. (Photo by ATTA KENARE / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW210.jpg1 viewsSecurity officials stand guard as protestors gather outside the Parliamnet House during the veteran politician Manasseh Sogavare press conference in Honiara, Solomons Islands on April 24, 2019. - The election of veteran politician Manasseh Sogavare as the new prime minister of the Solomon Islands sparked violent protests in the capital Honiara, with riot police deployed in a bid to maintain order. (Photo by Robert Taupongi / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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000_1FW209.jpg1 viewsVeteran politician Manasseh Sogavare speaks at a press conference on the stairs of the Parliament House in Honiara, Solomons Islands on April 24, 2019. - The election of veteran politician Manasseh Sogavare as the new prime minister of the Solomon Islands sparked violent protests in the capital Honiara, with riot police deployed in a bid to maintain order. (Photo by Robert Taupongi / AFP)Apr 24, 2019
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