2017/08/24

صور لوكالة الأنباء العالمية “رويترز” توثق أحداث الحسيمة

رويترز _ تصوير يوسف بودلال

ألبوم لوكالة “رويترز” يوثق لأحداث الحسيمة، والصورة التقطتها عدسة مصور رويتر بالمغرب يوسف بودلال..

 

Thousands of Moroccans shout slogans during a demonstration in the northern town of Al-Hoceima against official abuses and corruption, Morocco May 30, 2017. REUTERS/Youssef Boudlal

Moroccan police fire a water cannon at protesters demonstrating against alleged corruption in the provincial town of Imzouren, Morocco, June 2, 2017. Mouhcine Fikri’s death has become a symbol for frustrations over official abuses and revived the spirit of the February 20 movement that spearheaded pro-democracy rallies in 2011 and prompted King Mohammed VI to cede some of his powers.
REUTERS/Youssef Boudlal

A riot policeman prepares to throw a stone towards protesters demonstrating against alleged corruption in the provincial town of Imzouren, Morocco, June 2, 2017. The clashes came after activist Nasser Zefzafi, the protest leader in the northern town of Al-Hoceima, was arrested at the start of the week and charged with threatening national security, among other offences.
REUTERS/Youssef Boudlal

Protesters hold their phones as they shout slogans during a demonstration in the northern town of Al-Hoceima against official abuses and corruption, Morocco June 1, 2017. But the unrest around Hoceima and the Rif region – an area with a long history of dissent against central government – is testing nerves in a kingdom that presents itself as a model for stability and gradual change, as well as a safe haven for foreign investment in a region widely torn by militant violence.
REUTERS/Youssef Boudlal

Riot police charge towards protesters during a demonstration in the northern town of Al-Hoceima against official abuses and corruption, Morocco June 1, 2017. REUTERS/Youssef Boudlal

Riot police block protesters during a demonstration in the northern town of Al-Hoceima against official abuses and corruption, Morocco June 1, 2017. REUTERS/Youssef Boudlal

Moroccans take part in a demonstration against official abuses and corruption in the town of Al-Hoceima, Morocco May 31, 2017. REUTERS/Youssef Boudlal

Thousands of Moroccans shout slogans during a demonstration in the northern town of Al-Hoceima against official abuses and corruption, Morocco May 30, 2017. REUTERS/Youssef Boudlal

Moroccans gather during a demonstration against injustice and corruption in the northern town of Al-Hoceima, Morocco, May 18, 2017. REUTERS/Youssef Boudlal

Thousands of Moroccans shout slogans during a demonstration in the northern town of Al-Hoceima against official abuses and corruption, Morocco May 30, 2017. REUTERS/Youssef Boudlal

A protester wears a shirt with a sign reading “Are you a government or a gang” during a demonstration in the northern town of Al-Hoceima against official abuses and corruption, Morocco May 30, 2017. REUTERS/Youssef Boudlal

Thousands of Moroccans shout slogans during a demonstration in the northern town of Al-Hoceima, seven months after a fishmonger was crushed to death inside a garbage truck as he tried to retrieve fish confiscated by the police, in Al-Hoceima, Morocco May 18, 2017. REUTERS/Youssef Boudlal

A protester rides their bike during a demonstration in the northern town of Al-Hoceima, seven months after a fishmonger was crushed to death inside a garbage truck as he tried to retrieve fish confiscated by the police, in Al-Hoceima, Morocco May 18, 2017. REUTERS/Youssef Boudlal

Thousands of Moroccans shout slogans during a demonstration in the northern town of Al-Hoceima, seven months after a fishmonger was crushed to death inside a garbage truck as he tried to retrieve fish confiscated by the police, in Al-Hoceima, Morocco May 18, 2017. REUTERS/Youssef Boudlal

Thousands of Moroccans shout slogans during a demonstration in the northern town of Al-Hoceima against official abuses and corruption, Morocco May 30, 2017. REUTERS/Youssef Boudlal

Moroccans gather during a demonstration in the northern town of Al-Hoceima to protest against injustice and corruption in Al-Hoceima, Morocco, May 18, 2017. REUTERS/Youssef Boudlal

Moroccans take part in a demonstration against official abuses and corruption in the town of Al-Hoceima, Morocco May 31, 2017. REUTERS/Youssef Boudlal

Protesters hold their phones as they shout slogans during a demonstration in the northern town of Al-Hoceima against official abuses and corruption, Morocco June 1, 2017. But the unrest around Hoceima and the Rif region – an area with a long history of dissent against central government – is testing nerves in a kingdom that presents itself as a model for stability and gradual change, as well as a safe haven for foreign investment in a region widely torn by militant violence.
REUTERS/Youssef Boudlal

Protesters throw stones towards riot police during a demonstration against alleged corruption in the provincial town of Imzouren, Morocco, June 2, 2017. Moroccan police firing water cannon clashed with demonstrators in a provincial town on Friday as protests against alleged corruption and abuses of power continued in the most serious unrest since the 2011 Arab Spring upheaval.
REUTERS/Youssef Boudlal

 

Thousands of protesters shout slogans during a demonstration in the northern town of Al-Hoceima against official abuses and corruption, Morocco June 1, 2017. Political protests are rare in the North African kingdom but tensions around Al-Hoceima have been high since October after a fishmonger was crushed inside a garbage truck while trying to salvage his fish confiscated by the police.
REUTERS/Youssef Boudlal