RUSSIA-ALCOHOLICS-ANONYMOUS : Nieuwsfoto's

RUSSIA-ALCOHOLICS-ANONYMOUS

TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY MARINA LAPENKOVA-MAXIMOVA - Members of the Alcoholics Anonymous self-help group take part in a meeting in Moscow, on December 1, 2012. Twenty-five years after their arrival in Russia there are some 400 AA groups with 10.000 members in the country with 143 million people. The AA movement of 'mutual aid' groups created in the United States in the 1930s first came to Russia at the end of the 1980s during the perestroika era, as the country opened up under the last Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev. Yet more than 20 years later, Russia has just 400 AA groups with 10,000 members -- a tiny number for a population of 143 million where alcohol abuse and its social effects are a national scourge.AFP PHOTO / YURI KADOBNOV (Photo credit should read YURI KADOBNOV/AFP/Getty Images)
Bijschrift:
TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY MARINA LAPENKOVA-MAXIMOVA - Members of the Alcoholics Anonymous self-help group take part in a meeting in Moscow, on December 1, 2012. Twenty-five years after their arrival in Russia there are some 400 AA groups with 10.000 members in the country with 143 million people. The AA movement of 'mutual aid' groups created in the United States in the 1930s first came to Russia at the end of the 1980s during the perestroika era, as the country opened up under the last Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev. Yet more than 20 years later, Russia has just 400 AA groups with 10,000 members -- a tiny number for a population of 143 million where alcohol abuse and its social effects are a national scourge.AFP PHOTO / YURI KADOBNOV (Photo credit should read YURI KADOBNOV/AFP/Getty Images)
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Gemaakt op:
14 januari 2013
Redactioneel nr.:
159755536
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.TO GO WITH AFP STORY BY MARINA LAPENKOVA-MAXIMOVA
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.
Fotograaf:
YURI KADOBNOV / Staf
Collectie:
AFP
Credits:
AFP/Getty Images
Max. bestandsgrootte:
3.792 x 1.944 px (133,77 x 68,58 cm) - 72 dpi - 1,14 MB
Release-informatie:
Geen release.Meer informatie
Bron:
AFP
Barcode:
AFP
Naam materiaal:
Par7440137

Trefwoorden

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Members of the Alcoholics Anonymous selfhelp group take part in a... Nieuwsfoto's 159755536Alcoholics Anonymous,Horizontaal,Mensen,Moskou,Rusland,Sociale kwesties,VergaderingPhotographer Collection: AFP 2013 AFPTO GO WITH AFP STORY BY MARINA LAPENKOVA-MAXIMOVA - Members of the Alcoholics Anonymous self-help group take part in a meeting in Moscow, on December 1, 2012. Twenty-five years after their arrival in Russia there are some 400 AA groups with 10.000 members in the country with 143 million people. The AA movement of 'mutual aid' groups created in the United States in the 1930s first came to Russia at the end of the 1980s during the perestroika era, as the country opened up under the last Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev. Yet more than 20 years later, Russia has just 400 AA groups with 10,000 members -- a tiny number for a population of 143 million where alcohol abuse and its social effects are a national scourge.AFP PHOTO / YURI KADOBNOV (Photo credit should read YURI KADOBNOV/AFP/Getty Images)