ESTONIA-EU-ECONOMY-EUROZONE-CURRENCY-FOREX-EURO : Nieuwsfoto's

ESTONIA-EU-ECONOMY-EUROZONE-CURRENCY-FOREX-EURO

Credits: RAIGO PAJULA / Freelancer
A Estonian cashier puts Estonian crowns and euro notes in a cash desk in a supermarket in Tallinn on January 1, 2011. Estonia adopted the European single currency at midnight, ringing in 2011 as the 17th member of the eurozone, a bloc threatened by bailouts in Greece and Ireland and debt woes in Portugal and Spain. As a spectacular fireworks show lit up the sky over Tallinn, the 2004 Baltic EU entrant of 1.3 million which broke free from the crumbling Soviet Union in 1991 bade a reluctant farewell to its kroon, adopted in 1992 to replace the Soviet ruble. While the centre-right government of Prime Minister Andrus Ansip has championed the switch to the euro as economic good sense despite the eurozone's turmoil, replacing Estonia's highly symbolic kroon has received a muted welcome among average Estonians. = ESTONIA OUT = (Photo credit should read RAIGO PAJULA/AFP/GettyImages)
Bijschrift:
A Estonian cashier puts Estonian crowns and euro notes in a cash desk in a supermarket in Tallinn on January 1, 2011. Estonia adopted the European single currency at midnight, ringing in 2011 as the 17th member of the eurozone, a bloc threatened by bailouts in Greece and Ireland and debt woes in Portugal and Spain. As a spectacular fireworks show lit up the sky over Tallinn, the 2004 Baltic EU entrant of 1.3 million which broke free from the crumbling Soviet Union in 1991 bade a reluctant farewell to its kroon, adopted in 1992 to replace the Soviet ruble. While the centre-right government of Prime Minister Andrus Ansip has championed the switch to the euro as economic good sense despite the eurozone's turmoil, replacing Estonia's highly symbolic kroon has received a muted welcome among average Estonians. = ESTONIA OUT = (Photo credit should read RAIGO PAJULA/AFP/GettyImages)
Prijs berekenenWagentje bekijken
Gemaakt op:
1 januari 2011
Redactioneel nr.:
153654852
Release-informatie:
Geen release.Meer informatie
Beperkingen:
Neem voor gebruik voor alle commerciële of promotiedoeleinden contact op met uw lokale kantoor. Volledige redactionele rechten in het Verenigd Koninkrijk, de Verenigde Staten, Ierland, Italië, Spanje en Canada (behalve Québec). Beperkte redactionele rechten in andere delen van de wereld. Bel ons lokale kantoor voor meer informatie hierover.= ESTONIA OUT =
Soort licentie:
Rights managedRights managed-producten worden gelicentieerd met beperkingen op het gebruik, zoals beperkingen op grootte, plaatsing, gebruiksduur en geografische distributie. Er wordt u gevraagd informatie te verstrekken met betrekking tot het beoogde gebruik van het product om het bestek van de te verlenen gebruiksrechten te bepalen.
Collectie:
AFP
Credits:
AFP/Getty Images
Max. bestandsgrootte:
4.256 x 2.832 px (150,14 x 99,91 cm) - 72 dpi - 3,38 MB
Bron:
AFP
Barcode:
AFP
Naam materiaal:
Par3687394

Trefwoorden

Op dit beeld rust copyright. Getty Images behoudt zich het recht voor om personen die dit beeld of deze clip zonder toestemming gebruiken gerechtelijk te vervolgen en schadevergoeding te eisen bij copyrightschendingen. De beschikbaarheid van dit beeld kan pas worden gegarandeerd op het moment van aankoop.
A Estonian cashier puts Estonian crowns and euro notes in a cash desk... Nieuwsfoto's 153654852Activiteit - Bewegen,Bureau,Caissière,Close-up,Estland,Europa,Europese Unie,Europese valuta,Horizontaal,Illustratie,Illustratietechniek,Kasregister,Klant,Kroon,Overheid,Politiek,Supermarkt,Tallinn,Valuta Europese UniePhotographer Collection: AFP 2012 AFPA Estonian cashier puts Estonian crowns and euro notes in a cash desk in a supermarket in Tallinn on January 1, 2011. Estonia adopted the European single currency at midnight, ringing in 2011 as the 17th member of the eurozone, a bloc threatened by bailouts in Greece and Ireland and debt woes in Portugal and Spain. As a spectacular fireworks show lit up the sky over Tallinn, the 2004 Baltic EU entrant of 1.3 million which broke free from the crumbling Soviet Union in 1991 bade a reluctant farewell to its kroon, adopted in 1992 to replace the Soviet ruble. While the centre-right government of Prime Minister Andrus Ansip has championed the switch to the euro as economic good sense despite the eurozone's turmoil, replacing Estonia's highly symbolic kroon has received a muted welcome among average Estonians. = ESTONIA OUT = (Photo credit should read RAIGO PAJULA/AFP/GettyImages)