NYC Redemption Center Helps Impoverished 'Canners'  Get By : Nieuwsfoto's

NYC Redemption Center Helps Impoverished 'Canners' Get By

Credits: Spencer Platt / Staf
NEW YORK, NY - FEBRUARY 16: 'Juan', a man who makes a living by collecting bottles and cans or 'canning' for short, pauses at Sure We Can, a non-profit bottle redemption center in Bushwick, Brooklyn that is pushing to become a cooperative for the canning community on February 16, 2013 in New York City. Sure We Can, which was partly started by homeless canners in 2007 and is run by one of its founders Sister Ana Martinez de Luco, looks to give the diverse members of the canning community a safe and fraternal place to redeem cans, store their carriages and become members of an association that encourages self-dependence and responsibility. Many of New York's canners are non-English-speaking elderly immigrants who live a marginalized existence and are vulnerable to dishonest business practices. Sure We Can currently serves around 50 canners per day and recycles over 6 million bottles and cans per year. (Photo by Spencer Platt/Getty Images)
Bijschrift:
NEW YORK, NY - FEBRUARY 16: 'Juan', a man who makes a living by collecting bottles and cans or 'canning' for short, pauses at Sure We Can, a non-profit bottle redemption center in Bushwick, Brooklyn that is pushing to become a cooperative for the canning community on February 16, 2013 in New York City. Sure We Can, which was partly started by homeless canners in 2007 and is run by one of its founders Sister Ana Martinez de Luco, looks to give the diverse members of the canning community a safe and fraternal place to redeem cans, store their carriages and become members of an association that encourages self-dependence and responsibility. Many of New York's canners are non-English-speaking elderly immigrants who live a marginalized existence and are vulnerable to dishonest business practices. Sure We Can currently serves around 50 canners per day and recycles over 6 million bottles and cans per year. (Photo by Spencer Platt/Getty Images)
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Gemaakt op:
16 februari 2013
Redactioneel nr.:
161793566
Release-informatie:
Geen release.Meer informatie
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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:
Getty Images News
Credits:
Getty Images
Max. bestandsgrootte:
3.000 x 2.000 px (25,40 x 16,93 cm) - 300 dpi - 376 kB
Bron:
Getty Images North America
Naam materiaal:
73362421

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.
Juan' a man who makes a living by collecting bottles and cans or... Nieuwsfoto's 161793566Armoede,Brooklyn - New York,Bushwick,Fles,Horizontaal,Inblikken,Levensstijl,Mannen,Non-profitorganisatie,Oppakken,Recycling,Samenwerking,Sociale kwesties,Stad,Stad New York,Verenigde Staten,Verzameling,VolwassenPhotographer Collection: Getty Images News 2013 Getty ImagesNEW YORK, NY - FEBRUARY 16: 'Juan', a man who makes a living by collecting bottles and cans or 'canning' for short, pauses at Sure We Can, a non-profit bottle redemption center in Bushwick, Brooklyn that is pushing to become a cooperative for the canning community on February 16, 2013 in New York City. Sure We Can, which was partly started by homeless canners in 2007 and is run by one of its founders Sister Ana Martinez de Luco, looks to give the diverse members of the canning community a safe and fraternal place to redeem cans, store their carriages and become members of an association that encourages self-dependence and responsibility. Many of New York's canners are non-English-speaking elderly immigrants who live a marginalized existence and are vulnerable to dishonest business practices. Sure We Can currently serves around 50 canners per day and recycles over 6 million bottles and cans per year. (Photo by Spencer Platt/Getty Images)