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000_12X2Z1.jpg9 viewsPakistani journalists and security personnel surround the vehicle carrying former senior superintendent of police (SSP) Rao Anwar to police custody as it leaves the Supreme Court after a hearing in Islamabad on March 21, 2018.

A top Pakistan police officer who went on the run after the extrajudicial killing of a young social media star prompted angry nationwide protests appeared at the Supreme Court on March 21, prompting questions over his fate. Rao Anwar, formerly a senior superintendent in the Karachi police force, appeared in the country's top court in Islamabad, covering his face with a surgical mask. He was last seen trying to flee the country on January 23 as fury grew over the fatal shooting of 23-year-old Naqeebullah Mehsud, an aspiring model whose goofy dance videos and airbrushed brown locks had earned him a large Facebook following. / AFP PHOTO / AAMIR QURESHI
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000_12X2Z3.jpg9 views(L-R) Director Kin Moy of the American Institute in Taiwan, Taiwanese President Tsai Ing-wen, AmCham Taipei Chairman Albert Chang and Alex Wong, US Deputy Assistant Secretary of State for East Asia and the Picific, toast during a banquet in Taipei on March 21, 2018.
Taiwan said it had scrambled jets and sent ships to track a Chinese aircraft carrier which passed through the Taiwan Strait as Beijing's leader gave the island a fierce warning against separatism. / AFP PHOTO / SAM YEH
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000_12X2Z4.jpg9 viewsTaiwanese President Tsai Ing-wen speaks during a banquet held by the American Chamber of Commerce in Taipei on March 21, 2018.
Taiwan said it had scrambled jets and sent ships to track a Chinese aircraft carrier which passed through the Taiwan Strait as Beijing's leader gave the island a fierce warning against separatism. / AFP PHOTO / SAM YEH
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000_12X2ZC.jpg9 views
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000_12X2ZD.jpg9 viewsPakistani journalists and security personnel surround the vehicle carrying former senior superintendent of police (SSP) Rao Anwar to police custody as it leaves the Supreme Court after a hearing in Islamabad on March 21, 2018.

A top Pakistan police officer who went on the run after the extrajudicial killing of a young social media star prompted angry nationwide protests appeared at the Supreme Court on March 21, prompting questions over his fate. Rao Anwar, formerly a senior superintendent in the Karachi police force, appeared in the country's top court in Islamabad, covering his face with a surgical mask. He was last seen trying to flee the country on January 23 as fury grew over the fatal shooting of 23-year-old Naqeebullah Mehsud, an aspiring model whose goofy dance videos and airbrushed brown locks had earned him a large Facebook following. / AFP PHOTO / AAMIR QURESHI
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000_12X2ZF.jpg9 viewsPakistani tribesman Mohammad Khan Mehsud (C) whose 23-year-old son Naqeebullah Mehsud was shot to death, geatures as he leaves the Supreme Court following a court appearance by former senior superintendent of police (SSP) Rao Anwar in Islamabad on March 21, 2018.
A top Pakistan police officer who went on the run after the extrajudicial killing of a young social media star prompted angry nationwide protests appeared at the Supreme Court on March 21, prompting questions over his fate. Rao Anwar, formerly a senior superintendent in the Karachi police force, appeared in the country's top court in Islamabad, covering his face with a surgical mask. He was last seen trying to flee the country on January 23 as fury grew over the fatal shooting of 23-year-old Naqeebullah Mehsud, an aspiring model whose goofy dance videos and airbrushed brown locks had earned him a large Facebook following. / AFP PHOTO / AAMIR QURESHI
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000_12X2ZH.jpg9 viewsPakistani tribesman Mohammad Khan Mehsud (C) whose 23-year-old son Naqeebullah Mehsud was shot to death, leaves the Supreme Court after a court appearance by former senior superintendent of police (SSP) Rao Anwar in Islamabad on March 21, 2018.
A top Pakistan police officer who went on the run after the extrajudicial killing of a young social media star prompted angry nationwide protests appeared at the Supreme Court on March 21, prompting questions over his fate. Rao Anwar, formerly a senior superintendent in the Karachi police force, appeared in the country's top court in Islamabad, covering his face with a surgical mask. He was last seen trying to flee the country on January 23 as fury grew over the fatal shooting of 23-year-old Naqeebullah Mehsud, an aspiring model whose goofy dance videos and airbrushed brown locks had earned him a large Facebook following. / AFP PHOTO / AAMIR QURESHI
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000_12X2ZX.jpg9 viewsFrench Minister for Solidarity and Health Agnes Buzyn (L) and French Justice Minister Nicole Belloubet leave after the weekly Cabinet meeting on March 21, 2018 at the Elysee palace in Paris. / AFP PHOTO / LUDOVIC MARIN
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000_12X3CQ.jpg9 viewsSyrians run for cover following government shelling on the rebel-held besieged town of Ayn Tarma in the eastern Ghouta region on the outskirts of the capital Damascus, on March 21, 2018.
A month-long air and ground assault on the area, which was home to around 400,000 residents, has left more than 1,400 dead. Regime and allied forces have retaken more than 80 percent of Eastern Ghouta and splintered the rump of the enclave into three pockets, each controlled by different rebel groups.
/ AFP PHOTO / ABDULMONAM EASSA
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000_12X3CR.jpg9 viewsA Syrian woman runs for cover following government shelling on the rebel-held besieged town of Ayn Tarma in the eastern Ghouta region on the outskirts of the capital Damascus, on March 21, 2018.
A month-long air and ground assault on the area, which was home to around 400,000 residents, has left more than 1,400 dead. Regime and allied forces have retaken more than 80 percent of Eastern Ghouta and splintered the rump of the enclave into three pockets, each controlled by different rebel groups.
/ AFP PHOTO / ABDULMONAM EASSA
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000_12X3CV.jpg9 viewsSyrians run for cover following government shelling on the rebel-held besieged town of Ayn Tarma in the eastern Ghouta region on the outskirts of the capital Damascus, on March 21, 2018.
A month-long air and ground assault on the area, which was home to around 400,000 residents, has left more than 1,400 dead. Regime and allied forces have retaken more than 80 percent of Eastern Ghouta and splintered the rump of the enclave into three pockets, each controlled by different rebel groups.
/ AFP PHOTO / ABDULMONAM EASSA
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000_12X3CX.jpg9 viewsSyrians run for cover following government shelling on the rebel-held besieged town of Ayn Tarma in the eastern Ghouta region on the outskirts of the capital Damascus, on March 21, 2018.
A month-long air and ground assault on the area, which was home to around 400,000 residents, has left more than 1,400 dead. Regime and allied forces have retaken more than 80 percent of Eastern Ghouta and splintered the rump of the enclave into three pockets, each controlled by different rebel groups.
/ AFP PHOTO / ABDULMONAM EASSA
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000_12X3CY.jpg9 viewsSmoke billows following Syrian government shelling on the rebel-held besieged town of Ayn Tarma in the eastern Ghouta region on the outskirts of the capital Damascus, on March 21, 2018.
A month-long air and ground assault on the area, which was home to around 400,000 residents, has left more than 1,400 dead. Regime and allied forces have retaken more than 80 percent of Eastern Ghouta and splintered the rump of the enclave into three pockets, each controlled by different rebel groups.
/ AFP PHOTO / ABDULMONAM EASSA
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000_12X3CZ.jpg9 viewsSmoke billows following Syrian government shelling on the rebel-held besieged town of Ayn Tarma in the eastern Ghouta region on the outskirts of the capital Damascus, on March 21, 2018.
A month-long air and ground assault on the area, which was home to around 400,000 residents, has left more than 1,400 dead. Regime and allied forces have retaken more than 80 percent of Eastern Ghouta and splintered the rump of the enclave into three pockets, each controlled by different rebel groups.
/ AFP PHOTO / ABDULMONAM EASSA
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000_12X3D1.jpg9 viewsAn injured Syrian man receives treatment following government shelling on the rebel-held besieged town of Ayn Tarma in the eastern Ghouta region on the outskirts of the capital Damascus, on March 21, 2018.
A month-long air and ground assault on the area, which was home to around 400,000 residents, has left more than 1,400 dead. Regime and allied forces have retaken more than 80 percent of Eastern Ghouta and splintered the rump of the enclave into three pockets, each controlled by different rebel groups.
/ AFP PHOTO / ABDULMONAM EASSA
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000_12X3D2.jpg9 viewsInjured Syrians hide in an underground shelter following government shelling on the rebel-held besieged town of Ayn Tarma in the eastern Ghouta region on the outskirts of the capital Damascus, on March 21, 2018.
A month-long air and ground assault on the area, which was home to around 400,000 residents, has left more than 1,400 dead. Regime and allied forces have retaken more than 80 percent of Eastern Ghouta and splintered the rump of the enclave into three pockets, each controlled by different rebel groups.
/ AFP PHOTO / ABDULMONAM EASSA
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000_12X3D4.jpg9 viewsA Syrian man holds an injured girl as they hide in an underground shelter following government shelling on the rebel-held besieged town of Ayn Tarma in the eastern Ghouta region on the outskirts of the capital Damascus, on March 21, 2018.
A month-long air and ground assault on the area, which was home to around 400,000 residents, has left more than 1,400 dead. Regime and allied forces have retaken more than 80 percent of Eastern Ghouta and splintered the rump of the enclave into three pockets, each controlled by different rebel groups.
/ AFP PHOTO / ABDULMONAM EASSA
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000_12X3D5.jpg9 viewsAn injured Syrian man receives treatment following government shelling on the rebel-held besieged town of Ayn Tarma in the eastern Ghouta region on the outskirts of the capital Damascus, on March 21, 2018.
A month-long air and ground assault on the area, which was home to around 400,000 residents, has left more than 1,400 dead. Regime and allied forces have retaken more than 80 percent of Eastern Ghouta and splintered the rump of the enclave into three pockets, each controlled by different rebel groups.
/ AFP PHOTO / ABDULMONAM EASSA
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000_12X3D6.jpg9 viewsThe bodies of Syrian men are seen inside a building following government shelling on the rebel-held besieged town of Ayn Tarma in the eastern Ghouta region on the outskirts of the capital Damascus, on March 21, 2018.
A month-long air and ground assault on the area, which was home to around 400,000 residents, has left more than 1,400 dead. Regime and allied forces have retaken more than 80 percent of Eastern Ghouta and splintered the rump of the enclave into three pockets, each controlled by different rebel groups.
/ AFP PHOTO / ABDULMONAM EASSA
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000_12X3D7.jpg9 viewsDestruction is seen following Syrian government shelling on the rebel-held besieged town of Ayn Tarma in the eastern Ghouta region on the outskirts of the capital Damascus, on March 21, 2018.
A month-long air and ground assault on the area, which was home to around 400,000 residents, has left more than 1,400 dead. Regime and allied forces have retaken more than 80 percent of Eastern Ghouta and splintered the rump of the enclave into three pockets, each controlled by different rebel groups.
/ AFP PHOTO / ABDULMONAM EASSA
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000_12X3D9.jpg9 viewsSyrians run for cover following government shelling on the rebel-held besieged town of Ayn Tarma in the eastern Ghouta region on the outskirts of the capital Damascus, on March 21, 2018.
A month-long air and ground assault on the area, which was home to around 400,000 residents, has left more than 1,400 dead. Regime and allied forces have retaken more than 80 percent of Eastern Ghouta and splintered the rump of the enclave into three pockets, each controlled by different rebel groups.
/ AFP PHOTO / ABDULMONAM EASSA
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000_12X3DC.jpg9 viewsSyrians look for survivors following government shelling on the rebel-held besieged town of Ayn Tarma in the eastern Ghouta region on the outskirts of the capital Damascus, on March 21, 2018.
A month-long air and ground assault on the area, which was home to around 400,000 residents, has left more than 1,400 dead. Regime and allied forces have retaken more than 80 percent of Eastern Ghouta and splintered the rump of the enclave into three pockets, each controlled by different rebel groups.
/ AFP PHOTO / ABDULMONAM EASSA
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000_12X3HS.jpg9 viewsFrench Government's Spokesperson Benjamin Griveaux speaks during a press briefing following the weekly Cabinet meeting on March 21, 2018 at the Elysee palace in Paris. / AFP PHOTO / LUDOVIC MARIN
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000_12X3HU.jpg9 viewsEgyptian presidential hopeful Moussa Mostafa Moussa (C) arrives for a press conference in the capital Cairo, on March 21, 2018.
As a supporter of President Abdel Fattah al-Sisi and yet his sole challenger, Moussa is seen by critics as a token candidate to try to legitimise the Egyptian leader's re-election. The 65-year-old businessman had already started campaigning for Sisi when he himself was declared a candidate on January 29, the final day for applications to run in this month's presidential election.
/ AFP PHOTO / MOHAMED EL-SHAHED
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000_12X3I4.jpg9 viewsFrench Government's Spokesperson Benjamin Griveaux (R) speaks as French Junior Minister for Gender Equality Marlene Schiappa looks on during a press briefing following the weekly Cabinet meeting on March 21, 2018 at the Elysee palace in Paris. / AFP PHOTO / LUDOVIC MARIN
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000_12X3MD.jpg9 viewsAlhaji Inuwa (L), the father of one of the 110 schoolgirls kidnapped by Boko Haram weeps in Dapchi on March 21, 2018.
Boko Haram have so far returned to the town od Dapchi 101 of the students kidnapped just over a month ago, the government said today. / AFP PHOTO / STRINGER
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000_12X3MT.jpg9 viewsA girl released by Boko Haram walks with her father in Dapchi on March 21, 2018.
Boko Haram Islamists who kidnapped 110 schoolgirls in Dapchi, northeast Nigeria, just over a month ago have so far returned 101 of the students to the town, the government said today. / AFP PHOTO / STRINGER
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000_12X3YM.jpg9 viewsFrench President's wife Brigitte Macron (L) and French Junior Minister for Disability Issues Sophie Cluzel meet handicapped and autistics employees of the Cafe Joyeux restaurant in Paris on March 21, 2018. / AFP PHOTO / PATRICK KOVARIK
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000_12X3ZE.jpg9 viewsA woman flashes victory sign as she stands behind a fence where a scarf showing the portrait of Selahattin Demirtas, a jailed former leader of the Peoples' Democratic Party HDP, hangs as Turkish Kurds gather during the celebration of Nowruz (aka Noruz or Newroz), the Persian calendar New Year, in Istanbul on March 21, 2018. / AFP PHOTO / OZAN KOSE
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000_12X3ZS.jpg9 viewsEgyptian presidential hopeful Moussa Mostafa Moussa speaks during a press conference in the capital Cairo, on March 21, 2018.
As a supporter of President Abdel Fattah al-Sisi and yet his sole challenger, Moussa is seen by critics as a token candidate to try to legitimise the Egyptian leader's re-election. The 65-year-old businessman had already started campaigning for Sisi when he himself was declared a candidate on January 29, the final day for applications to run in this month's presidential election.
/ AFP PHOTO / MOHAMED EL-SHAHED
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000_12X4A0.jpg9 viewsSyrian pro-regime forces advance on the outskirts of Ain Tarma in Eastern Ghouta as they continue to press their offensive to capture the rebel-held enclave on the doorstep of Damascus on March 21, 2018.

/ AFP PHOTO / STRINGER
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000_12X4E5.jpg9 viewsA girl released by Boko Haram walks with her mother in Dapchi on March 21, 2018 after Boko Haram Islamists who kidnapped 110 schoolgirls just over a month ago have so far returned 101 of the students to the town, the government said.
Information Minister said the girls were released "unconditionally". "No money changed hands," he told reporters in the capital, Abuja. / AFP PHOTO / STRINGER
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000_12X4EN.jpg9 viewsPakistani policewomen hold flowers to welcome cricket fans outside Gaddafi Stadium in Lahore on March 21, 2018.
Lahore will host two play-off games on March 20 and 21 and Karachi will host the PSL final on March 25. / AFP PHOTO / ARIF ALI
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000_12X4EQ.jpgHomeland Security Secretary Kirstjen Nielsen testifies before Senate Intelligence Committee on threats to election infrastructure after Russia's alleged interference in the 2016 presidential polls9 viewsUS Secretary of Homeland Security Kirstjen Nielsen and former Secretary of Homeland Security Jeh Johnson (R) testify about election security during a Senate Select Intelligence Committee hearing on Capitol Hill in Washington, DC, March 21, 2018. / AFP PHOTO / SAUL LOEB
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000_12X4G1.jpg9 viewsSyrians cycle along a damaged street in the Eastern Ghouta town of Kafr Batna on March 21, 2018, after pro-government forces took control of the town in the southern pocket that was held by the Faylaq al-Rahman rebel group the previous week.

/ AFP PHOTO / STRINGER
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000_12X4G6.jpg9 viewsSyrians walk along a damaged street in the Eastern Ghouta town of Kafr Batna on March 21, 2018, after pro-government forces took control of the town in the southern pocket that was held by the Faylaq al-Rahman rebel group the previous week.

/ AFP PHOTO / STRINGER
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000_12X4GD.jpg9 viewsA fighter from the Syrian pro-regime forces stands in the Eastern Ghouta town of Kafr Batna as they head to Ain Tarma to reinforce troops in their offensive to capture the rebel-held enclave on the doorstep of Damascus on March 21, 2018.

/ AFP PHOTO / STRINGER
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000_12X4GH.jpg9 viewsA Syrian man cycles past regime forces driving in the Eastern Ghouta town of Kafr Batna as they head to Ain Tarma to reinforce pro-government troops in their offensive to capture the rebel-held enclave on the doorstep of Damascus on March 21, 2018.

/ AFP PHOTO / STRINGER
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000_12X4GI.jpg9 viewsA Syrian man cycles along a damaged street in the Eastern Ghouta town of Kafr Batna on March 21, 2018, after pro-government forces took control of the town in the southern pocket that was held by the Faylaq al-Rahman rebel group the previous week.

/ AFP PHOTO / STRINGER
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000_12X4NY.jpgHomeland Security Secretary Kirstjen Nielsen testifies before Senate Intelligence Committee on threats to election infrastructure after Russia's alleged interference in the 2016 presidential polls9 viewsUS Secretary of Homeland Security Kirstjen Nielsen and former Secretary of Homeland Security Jeh Johnson (R) arrive to testify about election security during a Senate Select Intelligence Committee hearing on Capitol Hill in Washington, DC, March 21, 2018. / AFP PHOTO / SAUL LOEB
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