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8 fotógrafas recorren el Danubio inspirada por el mítico viaje de Inge Morath en los años 50

Ema Hasanovic, five, leaves flowers on the coffin of her uncle at the Srebrenica Genocide Memorial in Bosnia.

Radovan Karadžić's sentence for Bosnia genocide exposes continuing divisions | World news | The Guardian

A new world order? Putin and Xi put friendship on display

Stalins birthday 1949. Left to right: LM Kaganovich, Chairman Mao, NA Bulganin, Stalin, W Ulbricht, J Cedenbal, Khrushchev and I Kopelnig.

Adam Kirsch Reviews Yascha Mounk's Memoir of Life in Post-Holocaust Germany – Tablet Magazine

Túpac Katari or Catari (also Túpaj Katari) (c. 1750–1781), born Julián Apasa Nina, was an early leader of the independence activists in Bolivia and a leader of an indigenous rebellion against the Spanish Empire in the early 1780s. On his death on 15 November 1781, Katari's final words were: "I die but will return tomorrow as thousand thousands."

20 Years Since the Srebrenica Massacre

A Finnish forensic expert looks at the remains of one of more than 100 Muslims killed on a hill, deep in Bosnian Serb Territory on <span>July 2, 1996</span>. The victims were removed to a hospital in the Bosnian government city of Tuzla for identification and later reburial.

Prince Hall (1735—1807)[1] was an African American noted as a tireless abolitionist, for his leadership in the free black community in Boston, and as the founder of Prince Hall Freemasonry. Hall tried to gain New England’s enslaved and free blacks a place in Freemasonry, education and the military, which were some of the most crucial spheres of society in his time. Hall is considered the founder of “Black Freemasonry” in the United States, known today as Prince Hall Freemasonry.

Roman Roads in Britannia - Roman roads in Britain - Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia