500 Photos - May 6, 2012
Photo: OLYMPUS DIGITAL CAMERA         Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo:                                Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: No 659737Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo:           Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo:           Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: OLYMPUS DIGITAL CAMERA         Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: OLYMPUS DIGITAL CAMERA         Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: (FILES) Members of the 'Golden Dawn' nationalist group hold a copy of the Greek sixth-grade history book before burning it, while protesting in Athens during the celebrations of the Greek Independence Day 25 March 2007. Greece's education ministry said 25 September it was pulling from schools a sixth-grade history book savaged by the Orthodox Church and nationalists for allegedly obscuring Turkish atrocities. The book's release last year sparked an uproar, with Greek neo-Nazis burning copies before the parliament building and critics organising an online petition for its retraction signed by several thousand supporters, including former Greek president Christos Sartzetakis. The petition accused the authors of "embellishing" the Ottoman Empire and obscuring centuries of "rape, genocidal slaughter, impalings, pillage and Islamisation."   AFP PHOTO/Louisa Gouliamaki (Photo credit should read LOUISA GOULIAMAKI/AFP/Getty Images)Photo: Photo: (FILES) Members of the 'Golden Dawn' nationalist group hold a copy of the Greek sixth-grade history book before burning it, while protesting in Athens during the celebrations of the Greek Independence Day 25 March 2007. Greece's education ministry said 25 September it was pulling from schools a sixth-grade history book savaged by the Orthodox Church and nationalists for allegedly obscuring Turkish atrocities. The book's release last year sparked an uproar, with Greek neo-Nazis burning copies before the parliament building and critics organising an online petition for its retraction signed by several thousand supporters, including former Greek president Christos Sartzetakis. The petition accused the authors of "embellishing" the Ottoman Empire and obscuring centuries of "rape, genocidal slaughter, impalings, pillage and Islamisation."   AFP PHOTO/Louisa Gouliamaki (Photo credit should read LOUISA GOULIAMAKI/AFP/Getty Images)Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: 31/01/2004. ÇÌÅÑÁ ÌÍÇÌÇÓ ÃÉÁ ÔÇ ÓÕÌÐËÇÑÙÓÇ ÏÊÔÙ ×ÑÏÍÙÍ ÁÐÏ ÔÇ ÍÕ×ÔÁ ÔÙÍ ÉÌÉÙÍ.Photo: Photo: 31/01/2004. ÇÌÅÑÁ ÌÍÇÌÇÓ ÃÉÁ ÔÇ ÓÕÌÐËÇÑÙÓÇ ÏÊÔÙ ×ÑÏÍÙÍ ÁÐÏ ÔÇ ÍÕ×ÔÁ ÔÙÍ ÉÌÉÙÍ.Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Greek Neo-nazis gather in central Athens 27 January 2007, to commemorate the killed Greek officers in the Greek-Turkish  incident in Imia (Kardak) island in January 1996. Some 300 ultra-nationalist and neo-nazis from Greece supported by a group from Germany  shouted nationalist and anti-Turkish slogans .AFP PHOTO/Louisa Gouliamaki (Photo credit should read LOUISA GOULIAMAKI/AFP/Getty Images)Photo: Photo: Greek Neo-nazis gather in central Athens 27 January 2007, to commemorate the killed Greek officers in the Greek-Turkish incident in Imia (Kardak) island in January 1996. Some 300 ultra-nationalist and neo-nazis from Greece supported by a group from Germany shouted nationalist and anti-Turkish slogans .AFP PHOTO/Louisa Gouliamaki (Photo credit should read LOUISA GOULIAMAKI/AFP/Getty Images)Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo:           Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Digital Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Greek Neo-nazis gather in central Athens 27 January 2007, to commemorate the killed Greek officers in the Greek-Turkish  incident in Imia (Kardak) island in January 1996. Some 300 ultra-nationalist and neo-nazis from Greece supported by a group from Germany  shouted nationalist and anti-Turkish slogans .AFP PHOTO/Louisa Gouliamaki (Photo credit should read LOUISA GOULIAMAKI/AFP/Getty Images)Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Digital Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo:                                Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: A boy holds a Greek flag in front of the statue of Alexander the Great , during a rally against a compromise on a dispute with Macedonia, in the northern Greek city of Thessaloniki on Wednesday, March 5 ,2008. The two Balkan countries are engaged in UN -mediated talks over Macedonia's name. Greece argues that its northern neighbor's use of the name Macedonia could imply territorial claims on the Greek province of Macedonia. The leader of a nationalist party and the city's Orthodox bishop will address the rallies. (AP Photo/Nikolas Giakoumidis)Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Digital Photo: Photo: Digital Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: 1HKEAPhoto: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Digital Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Ελένη Ζαρούλια - Eleni ZarouliaPhoto: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Evgenia Christou / Ευγενία ΧρήστουPhoto: Γιάννης ΛάγοςPhoto: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Digital Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Greek Neo-nazis gather in central Athens 27 January 2007, to commemorate the killed Greek officers in the Greek-Turkish incident in Imia (Kardak) island in January 1996. Some 300 ultra-nationalist and neo-nazis from Greece supported by a group from Germany shouted nationalist and anti-Turkish slogans .AFP PHOTO/Louisa Gouliamaki (Photo credit should read LOUISA GOULIAMAKI/AFP/Getty Images)Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: Photo: