Loading...
Done
A vendor decorates a sacrificial camel ahead of the Eid al-Adha festival, in Karachi, Pakistan, 23 August 2016. Eid al-Adha is the holiest of the two Muslims holidays celebrated each year, with this year will be celebrated on 02nd September. Eid al-Adha marks the yearly Muslim pilgrimage (Hajj) to visit Mecca, the holiest place in Islam. Muslims slaughter a sacrificial animal and split the meat into three parts, one for the family, one for friends and relatives, and one for the poor and needy. (Photo by Rehan Khan/EPA)

A vendor decorates a sacrificial camel ahead of the Eid al-Adha festival, in Karachi, Pakistan, 23 August 2016. Eid al-Adha is the holiest of the two Muslims holidays celebrated each year, with this year will be celebrated on 02nd September. Eid al-Adha marks the yearly Muslim pilgrimage (Hajj) to visit Mecca, the holiest place in Islam. Muslims slaughter a sacrificial animal and split the meat into three parts, one for the family, one for friends and relatives, and one for the poor and needy. (Photo by Rehan Khan/EPA)
Details
28 Aug 2017 12:03:00
Farmers ride home on a tractor pulling an overloaded trailer full of straw in a village outside Faisalabad, Pakistan May 3, 2017. (Photo by Caren Firouz/Reuters)

Farmers ride home on a tractor pulling an overloaded trailer full of straw in a village outside Faisalabad, Pakistan May 3, 2017. (Photo by Caren Firouz/Reuters)
Details
11 Jun 2017 07:10:00
A Pakistani labourer carries bricks on his back at a construction site at a residential area in Islamabad on March 29, 2017. (Photo by Aamir Qureshi/AFP Photo)

A Pakistani labourer carries bricks on his back at a construction site at a residential area in Islamabad on March 29, 2017. (Photo by Aamir Qureshi/AFP Photo)
Details
30 Mar 2017 10:57:00
Retired Malam Jabba engineer Akbar Ali skis down the piste at the ski resort in Malam Jabba, Pakistan February 7, 2017. (Photo by Caren Firouz/Reuters)

Retired Malam Jabba engineer Akbar Ali skis down the piste at the ski resort in Malam Jabba, Pakistan February 7, 2017. Atop the piste of Malam Jabba in Pakistan's once dangerous Swat Valley skiers schuss downhill, a new Chinese-built chairlift ferries tourists to the peak, and a luxury hotel is under construction to replace one torched by the Taliban. (Photo by Caren Firouz/Reuters)
Details
23 Feb 2017 00:05:00
A woman receives a bouquet made of vegetables and flowers, priced at 238RMB, from a delivery staff of a florist outside an office building on Valentine's Day in Beijing, China, February 14, 2017. (Photo by Jason Lee/Reuters)

A woman receives a bouquet made of vegetables and flowers, priced at 238RMB, from a delivery staff of a florist outside an office building on Valentine's Day in Beijing, China, February 14, 2017. (Photo by Jason Lee/Reuters)
Details
16 Feb 2017 00:05:00
A bull savar (jockey) jumps off his tray as he competes in a bull race in Pind Sultani, Pakistan January 31, 2017. (Photo by Caren Firouz/Reuters)

A bull savar (jockey) jumps off his tray as he competes in a bull race in Pind Sultani, Pakistan January 31, 2017. (Photo by Caren Firouz/Reuters)
Details
02 Feb 2017 04:28:00
A rickshaw driver looks out the windshield as he drives onto the highway in Mardan, Pakistan January 30, 2017. (Photo by Fayaz Aziz/Reuters)

A rickshaw driver looks out the windshield as he drives onto the highway in Mardan, Pakistan January 30, 2017. (Photo by Fayaz Aziz/Reuters)
Details
01 Feb 2017 06:11:00
In this Tuesday, December 20, 2016 photo, Mohammad Ramzan, right, reacts while talking to The Associated Press with his young bride Saima in Jampur, Pakistan. Saima was given as a bride to the older man by her father so he could marry the groom’s sister, a practice of exchanging girls that is entrenched in conservative regions of Pakistan. It even has its own name in Urdu: Watta Satta, “give and take”. A mix of interests – family obligations, desire for sons, a wish to hand off a girl to a husband – can lead to a young teen in an a marriage she never sought. (Photo by K.M. Chaudhry/AP Photo)

In this Tuesday, December 20, 2016 photo, Mohammad Ramzan, right, reacts while talking to The Associated Press with his young bride Saima in Jampur, Pakistan. Saima was given as a bride to the older man by her father so he could marry the groom’s sister, a practice of exchanging girls that is entrenched in conservative regions of Pakistan. It even has its own name in Urdu: Watta Satta, “give and take”. A mix of interests – family obligations, desire for sons, a wish to hand off a girl to a husband – can lead to a young teen in an a marriage she never sought. (Photo by K.M. Chaudhry/AP Photo)
Details
31 Dec 2016 10:08:00