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Picture of a photo and jewellery which belonged to Honduran journalist David Romero, head of Globo radio and TV station, who died of complications from the novel coronavirus COVID-19 on July 18, taken at his house in Tegucigalpa, on July 22, 2020. Global deaths from the coronavirus have almost reached on September 25, 2020 the grim threshold of one million. Around one-third of fatalities were in Latin America, where countries with overstretched medical resources are preparing for a further onslaught. Orland

Picture of a photo and jewellery which belonged to Honduran journalist David Romero, head of Globo radio and TV station, who died of complications from the novel coronavirus COVID-19 on July 18, taken at his house in Tegucigalpa, on July 22, 2020. Global deaths from the coronavirus have almost reached on September 25, 2020 the grim threshold of one million. Around one-third of fatalities were in Latin America, where countries with overstretched medical resources are preparing for a further onslaught. Orlando SIERRA / AFP

View of a photo of Peruvian Ernesto Diaz, 55, who died from COVID-19 virus on a shelf of his home in Chorrillos, south of Lima, Peru on August 11, 2020. Global deaths from the coronavirus have almost reached on September 25, 2020 the grim threshold of one million. Around one-third of fatalities were in Latin America, where countries with overstretched medical resources are preparing for a further onslaught. ERNESTO BENAVIDES / AFP

View of a photo of Peruvian Ernesto Diaz, 55, who died from COVID-19 virus on a shelf of his home in Chorrillos, south of Lima, Peru on August 11, 2020. Global deaths from the coronavirus have almost reached on September 25, 2020 the grim threshold of one million. Around one-third of fatalities were in Latin America, where countries with overstretched medical resources are preparing for a further onslaught. ERNESTO BENAVIDES / AFP

Peruvian Julizza Navarro, 32, shows a picture of her mother Maribel Diaz (R), 52, and her grandmother Edita Leiva (L), 76, who died from COVID-19, at her home in Chorrillos, south of Lima, Peru on August 11, 2020. Global deaths from the coronavirus have almost reached on September 25, 2020 the grim threshold of one million. Around one-third of fatalities were in Latin America, where countries with overstretched medical resources are preparing for a further onslaught. ERNESTO BENAVIDES / AFP

Peruvian Julizza Navarro, 32, shows a picture of her mother Maribel Diaz (R), 52, and her grandmother Edita Leiva (L), 76, who died from COVID-19, at her home in Chorrillos, south of Lima, Peru on August 11, 2020. Global deaths from the coronavirus have almost reached on September 25, 2020 the grim threshold of one million. Around one-third of fatalities were in Latin America, where countries with overstretched medical resources are preparing for a further onslaught. ERNESTO BENAVIDES / AFP

Venezuelan Wilmer Hernandez, 44, shows a picture of his father Wilmer Arcadio Hernandez, 63, as he remains connected to an oxygen tank in his home in Villa Maria del Triunfo, south of Lima, Peru, on June 25, 2020. Global deaths from the coronavirus have almost reached on September 25, 2020 the grim threshold of one million. Around one-third of fatalities were in Latin America, where countries with overstretched medical resources are preparing for a further onslaught. ERNESTO BENAVIDES / AFP

Venezuelan Wilmer Hernandez, 44, shows a picture of his father Wilmer Arcadio Hernandez, 63, as he remains connected to an oxygen tank in his home in Villa Maria del Triunfo, south of Lima, Peru, on June 25, 2020. Global deaths from the coronavirus have almost reached on September 25, 2020 the grim threshold of one million. Around one-third of fatalities were in Latin America, where countries with overstretched medical resources are preparing for a further onslaught. ERNESTO BENAVIDES / AFP

Mexican criminologist Maira de Rosas Silva puts a portrait of her mother, Mexican nurse Juana Silva Isidoro, who died of the novel coronavirus, COVID-19, on an altar in her house in Xochimilco neighbourhood in Mexico City on August 16, 2020. Global deaths from the coronavirus have almost reached on September 25, 2020 the grim threshold of one million. Around one-third of fatalities were in Latin America, where countries with overstretched medical resources are preparing for a further onslaught. Alfredo ESTR

Mexican criminologist Maira de Rosas Silva puts a portrait of her mother, Mexican nurse Juana Silva Isidoro, who died of the novel coronavirus, COVID-19, on an altar in her house in Xochimilco neighbourhood in Mexico City on August 16, 2020. Global deaths from the coronavirus have almost reached on September 25, 2020 the grim threshold of one million. Around one-third of fatalities were in Latin America, where countries with overstretched medical resources are preparing for a further onslaught. Alfredo ESTRELLA / AFP

View of the bedroom of Mexican nurse Juana Silva Isidoro, who died of the novel coronavirus, COVID-19, taken at her house in Xochimilco neighbourhood in Mexico City on August 16, 2020. Global deaths from the coronavirus have almost reached on September 25, 2020 the grim threshold of one million. Around one-third of fatalities were in Latin America, where countries with overstretched medical resources are preparing for a further onslaught. Alfredo ESTRELLA / AFP

View of the bedroom of Mexican nurse Juana Silva Isidoro, who died of the novel coronavirus, COVID-19, taken at her house in Xochimilco neighbourhood in Mexico City on August 16, 2020. Global deaths from the coronavirus have almost reached on September 25, 2020 the grim threshold of one million. Around one-third of fatalities were in Latin America, where countries with overstretched medical resources are preparing for a further onslaught. Alfredo ESTRELLA / AFP

View of belongings at the bedroom of late photojournalist Franklin Rivera, 52, who died from COVID-19, in Ciudad Delgado, El Salvador, on July 13, 2020. Global deaths from the coronavirus have almost reached on September 25, 2020 the grim threshold of one million. Around one-third of fatalities were in Latin America, where countries with overstretched medical resources are preparing for a further onslaught. Yuri CORTEZ / AFP

View of belongings at the bedroom of late photojournalist Franklin Rivera, 52, who died from COVID-19, in Ciudad Delgado, El Salvador, on July 13, 2020. Global deaths from the coronavirus have almost reached on September 25, 2020 the grim threshold of one million. Around one-third of fatalities were in Latin America, where countries with overstretched medical resources are preparing for a further onslaught. Yuri CORTEZ / AFP

Peruvian Liset Diaz, 35, holds a painting of her grandmother Edita Leiva -in her youth-, 76, who died from COVID-19 at her home in Chorrillos, south of Lima, Peru on August 11, 2020. Global deaths from the coronavirus have almost reached on September 25, 2020 the grim threshold of one million. Around one-third of fatalities were in Latin America, where countries with overstretched medical resources are preparing for a further onslaught. ERNESTO BENAVIDES / AFP

Peruvian Liset Diaz, 35, holds a painting of her grandmother Edita Leiva -in her youth-, 76, who died from COVID-19 at her home in Chorrillos, south of Lima, Peru on August 11, 2020. Global deaths from the coronavirus have almost reached on September 25, 2020 the grim threshold of one million. Around one-third of fatalities were in Latin America, where countries with overstretched medical resources are preparing for a further onslaught. ERNESTO BENAVIDES / AFP

Picture of a photo and jewellery which belonged to Honduran journalist David Romero, head of Globo radio and TV station, who died of complications from the novel coronavirus COVID-19 on July 18, taken at his house in Tegucigalpa, on July 22, 2020. Global deaths from the coronavirus have almost reached on September 25, 2020 the grim threshold of one million. Around one-third of fatalities were in Latin America, where countries with overstretched medical resources are preparing for a further onslaught. Orland
View of a photo of Peruvian Ernesto Diaz, 55, who died from COVID-19 virus on a shelf of his home in Chorrillos, south of Lima, Peru on August 11, 2020. Global deaths from the coronavirus have almost reached on September 25, 2020 the grim threshold of one million. Around one-third of fatalities were in Latin America, where countries with overstretched medical resources are preparing for a further onslaught. ERNESTO BENAVIDES / AFP
Peruvian Julizza Navarro, 32, shows a picture of her mother Maribel Diaz (R), 52, and her grandmother Edita Leiva (L), 76, who died from COVID-19, at her home in Chorrillos, south of Lima, Peru on August 11, 2020. Global deaths from the coronavirus have almost reached on September 25, 2020 the grim threshold of one million. Around one-third of fatalities were in Latin America, where countries with overstretched medical resources are preparing for a further onslaught. ERNESTO BENAVIDES / AFP
Venezuelan Wilmer Hernandez, 44, shows a picture of his father Wilmer Arcadio Hernandez, 63, as he remains connected to an oxygen tank in his home in Villa Maria del Triunfo, south of Lima, Peru, on June 25, 2020. Global deaths from the coronavirus have almost reached on September 25, 2020 the grim threshold of one million. Around one-third of fatalities were in Latin America, where countries with overstretched medical resources are preparing for a further onslaught. ERNESTO BENAVIDES / AFP
Mexican criminologist Maira de Rosas Silva puts a portrait of her mother, Mexican nurse Juana Silva Isidoro, who died of the novel coronavirus, COVID-19, on an altar in her house in Xochimilco neighbourhood in Mexico City on August 16, 2020. Global deaths from the coronavirus have almost reached on September 25, 2020 the grim threshold of one million. Around one-third of fatalities were in Latin America, where countries with overstretched medical resources are preparing for a further onslaught. Alfredo ESTR
View of the bedroom of Mexican nurse Juana Silva Isidoro, who died of the novel coronavirus, COVID-19, taken at her house in Xochimilco neighbourhood in Mexico City on August 16, 2020. Global deaths from the coronavirus have almost reached on September 25, 2020 the grim threshold of one million. Around one-third of fatalities were in Latin America, where countries with overstretched medical resources are preparing for a further onslaught. Alfredo ESTRELLA / AFP
View of belongings at the bedroom of late photojournalist Franklin Rivera, 52, who died from COVID-19, in Ciudad Delgado, El Salvador, on July 13, 2020. Global deaths from the coronavirus have almost reached on September 25, 2020 the grim threshold of one million. Around one-third of fatalities were in Latin America, where countries with overstretched medical resources are preparing for a further onslaught. Yuri CORTEZ / AFP
Peruvian Liset Diaz, 35, holds a painting of her grandmother Edita Leiva -in her youth-, 76, who died from COVID-19 at her home in Chorrillos, south of Lima, Peru on August 11, 2020. Global deaths from the coronavirus have almost reached on September 25, 2020 the grim threshold of one million. Around one-third of fatalities were in Latin America, where countries with overstretched medical resources are preparing for a further onslaught. ERNESTO BENAVIDES / AFP
American and United Nations flags fly across from the United Nations in Manhattan on the first official day of the 75th United Nations General Assembly on September 22, 2020 in New York City. Due to the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic, this year's gathering is mostly being held remotely with world leaders making speeches and appearances by video link. Spencer Platt/Getty Images/AFP SPENCER PLATT / GETTY IMAGES NORTH AMERICA / Getty Images via AFP

American and United Nations flags fly across from the United Nations in Manhattan on the first official day of the 75th United Nations General Assembly on September 22, 2020 in New York City. Due to the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic, this year's gathering is mostly being held remotely with world leaders making speeches and appearances by video link. Spencer Platt/Getty Images/AFP SPENCER PLATT / GETTY IMAGES NORTH AMERICA / Getty Images via AFP

A statue of Nelson Mandela stands at an empty entrance at the United Nations September 22, 2020 during the 75th General Assembly of the United Nations which is mostly virtual due to the covid-19 pandemic in New York. UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres urged the world to prevent a Cold War between the United States and China and halt conflicts so it can focus on the covid-19 pandemic. TIMOTHY A. CLARY / AFP

A statue of Nelson Mandela stands at an empty entrance at the United Nations September 22, 2020 during the 75th General Assembly of the United Nations which is mostly virtual due to the covid-19 pandemic in New York. UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres urged the world to prevent a Cold War between the United States and China and halt conflicts so it can focus on the covid-19 pandemic. TIMOTHY A. CLARY / AFP

A UN police officer stands at an empty entrance at the United Nations September 22, 2020 during the 75th General Assembly of the United Nations which is mostly virtual due to the covid-19 pandemic in New York. UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres urged the world to prevent a Cold War between the United States and China and halt conflicts so it can focus on the covid-19 pandemic. TIMOTHY A. CLARY / AFP

A UN police officer stands at an empty entrance at the United Nations September 22, 2020 during the 75th General Assembly of the United Nations which is mostly virtual due to the covid-19 pandemic in New York. UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres urged the world to prevent a Cold War between the United States and China and halt conflicts so it can focus on the covid-19 pandemic. TIMOTHY A. CLARY / AFP

A journalist walks around empty grounds at the United Nations September 22, 2020 during the the 75th General Assembly of the United Nations which is mostly virtual due to the covid-19 pandemic in New York. UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres urged the world to prevent a Cold War between the United States and China and halt conflicts so it can focus on the covid-19 pandemic. TIMOTHY A. CLARY / AFP

A journalist walks around empty grounds at the United Nations September 22, 2020 during the the 75th General Assembly of the United Nations which is mostly virtual due to the covid-19 pandemic in New York. UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres urged the world to prevent a Cold War between the United States and China and halt conflicts so it can focus on the covid-19 pandemic. TIMOTHY A. CLARY / AFP

General Assembly of the United Nations (Twitter)

General Assembly of the United Nations (Twitter)

A delegate arrives at the United Nations September 22, 2020 for the 75th General Assembly of the United Nations which is mostly virtual due to the covid-19 pandemic in New York. UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres urged the world to prevent a Cold War between the United States and China and halt conflicts so it can focus on the covid-19 pandemic. TIMOTHY A. CLARY / AFP

A delegate arrives at the United Nations September 22, 2020 for the 75th General Assembly of the United Nations which is mostly virtual due to the covid-19 pandemic in New York. UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres urged the world to prevent a Cold War between the United States and China and halt conflicts so it can focus on the covid-19 pandemic. TIMOTHY A. CLARY / AFP

Kelly Dawn Craft, United States Ambassador to the United Nations arrives at the United Nations September 22, 2020 for the 75th General Assembly of the United Nations which is mostly virtual due to the covid-19 pandemic in New York. UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres urged the world to prevent a Cold War between the United States and China and halt conflicts so it can focus on the covid-19 pandemic. TIMOTHY A. CLARY / AFP

Kelly Dawn Craft, United States Ambassador to the United Nations arrives at the United Nations September 22, 2020 for the 75th General Assembly of the United Nations which is mostly virtual due to the covid-19 pandemic in New York. UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres urged the world to prevent a Cold War between the United States and China and halt conflicts so it can focus on the covid-19 pandemic. TIMOTHY A. CLARY / AFP

Dutch Minister of Foreign Affairs Stef Blok attends a virtual meeting on Syria in The Hague, on September 23, 2020. The Netherlands uses the UN General Assembly to lobby for support for a lawsuit against Syrian President Bashar al-Assad. Bart Maat / ANP / AFP

Dutch Minister of Foreign Affairs Stef Blok attends a virtual meeting on Syria in The Hague, on September 23, 2020. The Netherlands uses the UN General Assembly to lobby for support for a lawsuit against Syrian President Bashar al-Assad. Bart Maat / ANP / AFP

Queen Maxima of the Netherlands attends a meeting of the United Nations (UN) from Huis Ten Bosch in the Hague, on September 23, 2020. Patrick van Katwijk / ANP / AFP

Queen Maxima of the Netherlands attends a meeting of the United Nations (UN) from Huis Ten Bosch in the Hague, on September 23, 2020. Patrick van Katwijk / ANP / AFP

Iran's Atomic Energy Vice-President Ali Akbar Salehi, is seen speaking on a screen as he attends virtually the 64th General Conference of the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) at its headquarters in Vienna, Austria on September 21, 2020. JOE KLAMAR / AFP

Iran's Atomic Energy Vice-President Ali Akbar Salehi, is seen speaking on a screen as he attends virtually the 64th General Conference of the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) at its headquarters in Vienna, Austria on September 21, 2020. JOE KLAMAR / AFP

The United Nations building stands in Manhattan on the first official day of the 75th United Nations General Assembly on September 22, 2020 in New York City. Due to the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic, this year's gathering is mostly being held remotely with world leaders making speeches and appearances by video link. Spencer Platt/Getty Images/AFP SPENCER PLATT / GETTY IMAGES NORTH AMERICA / Getty Images via AFP

The United Nations building stands in Manhattan on the first official day of the 75th United Nations General Assembly on September 22, 2020 in New York City. Due to the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic, this year's gathering is mostly being held remotely with world leaders making speeches and appearances by video link. Spencer Platt/Getty Images/AFP SPENCER PLATT / GETTY IMAGES NORTH AMERICA / Getty Images via AFP

American and United Nations flags fly across from the United Nations in Manhattan on the first official day of the 75th United Nations General Assembly on September 22, 2020 in New York City. Due to the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic, this year's gathering is mostly being held remotely with world leaders making speeches and appearances by video link. Spencer Platt/Getty Images/AFP SPENCER PLATT / GETTY IMAGES NORTH AMERICA / Getty Images via AFP
A statue of Nelson Mandela stands at an empty entrance at the United Nations September 22, 2020 during the 75th General Assembly of the United Nations which is mostly virtual due to the covid-19 pandemic in New York. UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres urged the world to prevent a Cold War between the United States and China and halt conflicts so it can focus on the covid-19 pandemic. TIMOTHY A. CLARY / AFP
A UN police officer stands at an empty entrance at the United Nations September 22, 2020 during the 75th General Assembly of the United Nations which is mostly virtual due to the covid-19 pandemic in New York. UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres urged the world to prevent a Cold War between the United States and China and halt conflicts so it can focus on the covid-19 pandemic. TIMOTHY A. CLARY / AFP
A journalist walks around empty grounds at the United Nations September 22, 2020 during the the 75th General Assembly of the United Nations which is mostly virtual due to the covid-19 pandemic in New York. UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres urged the world to prevent a Cold War between the United States and China and halt conflicts so it can focus on the covid-19 pandemic. TIMOTHY A. CLARY / AFP
General Assembly of the United Nations (Twitter)
A delegate arrives at the United Nations September 22, 2020 for the 75th General Assembly of the United Nations which is mostly virtual due to the covid-19 pandemic in New York. UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres urged the world to prevent a Cold War between the United States and China and halt conflicts so it can focus on the covid-19 pandemic. TIMOTHY A. CLARY / AFP
Kelly Dawn Craft, United States Ambassador to the United Nations arrives at the United Nations September 22, 2020 for the 75th General Assembly of the United Nations which is mostly virtual due to the covid-19 pandemic in New York. UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres urged the world to prevent a Cold War between the United States and China and halt conflicts so it can focus on the covid-19 pandemic. TIMOTHY A. CLARY / AFP
Dutch Minister of Foreign Affairs Stef Blok attends a virtual meeting on Syria in The Hague, on September 23, 2020. The Netherlands uses the UN General Assembly to lobby for support for a lawsuit against Syrian President Bashar al-Assad. Bart Maat / ANP / AFP
Queen Maxima of the Netherlands attends a meeting of the United Nations (UN) from Huis Ten Bosch in the Hague, on September 23, 2020. Patrick van Katwijk / ANP / AFP
Iran's Atomic Energy Vice-President Ali Akbar Salehi, is seen speaking on a screen as he attends virtually the 64th General Conference of the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) at its headquarters in Vienna, Austria on September 21, 2020. JOE KLAMAR / AFP
The United Nations building stands in Manhattan on the first official day of the 75th United Nations General Assembly on September 22, 2020 in New York City. Due to the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic, this year's gathering is mostly being held remotely with world leaders making speeches and appearances by video link. Spencer Platt/Getty Images/AFP SPENCER PLATT / GETTY IMAGES NORTH AMERICA / Getty Images via AFP
Riot police detain a demonstrator during protests against police brutality in Bogota on September 21, 2020. Large groups of protesters are mobilizing in Colombia against police violence and in rejection of the government, after the bloody protests that unleashed the recent murder of a man at the hands of two uniformed men. LEONARDO MUNOZ / AFP

Riot police detain a demonstrator during protests against police brutality in Bogota on September 21, 2020. Large groups of protesters are mobilizing in Colombia against police violence and in rejection of the government, after the bloody protests that unleashed the recent murder of a man at the hands of two uniformed men. LEONARDO MUNOZ / AFP

A man stands behind a burning barricade during the fifth straight day of protests against police brutality in Bogota on September 13, 2020. Juan BARRETO / AFP

A man stands behind a burning barricade during the fifth straight day of protests against police brutality in Bogota on September 13, 2020. Juan BARRETO / AFP

Bogota's Mayor Claudia Lopez, apologized this Sunday for the abuses of the public force, in a ceremony that gathered relatives of the dead and wounded during the bloody protests that broke out five days ago against police brutality in Colombia. DANIEL MUNOZ / AFP

Bogota's Mayor Claudia Lopez, apologized this Sunday for the abuses of the public force, in a ceremony that gathered relatives of the dead and wounded during the bloody protests that broke out five days ago against police brutality in Colombia. DANIEL MUNOZ / AFP

Riot police detain a demonstrator during the fifth straight day of protests against police brutality in Bogota on September 13, 2020. Bogota's Mayor Claudia Lopez, apologized this Sunday for the abuses of the public force, in a ceremony that gathered relatives of the dead and wounded during the bloody protests that broke out five days ago against police brutality in Colombia. Juan BARRETO / AFP

Riot police detain a demonstrator during the fifth straight day of protests against police brutality in Bogota on September 13, 2020. Bogota's Mayor Claudia Lopez, apologized this Sunday for the abuses of the public force, in a ceremony that gathered relatives of the dead and wounded during the bloody protests that broke out five days ago against police brutality in Colombia. Juan BARRETO / AFP

A riot police officer points his gun towards protestors during the fifth straight day of protests against police brutality in Bogota on September 13, 2020. Bogota's Mayor Claudia Lopez, apologized this Sunday for the abuses of the public force, in a ceremony that gathered relatives of the dead and wounded during the bloody protests that broke out five days ago against police brutality in Colombia. DANIEL MUNOZ / AFP

A riot police officer points his gun towards protestors during the fifth straight day of protests against police brutality in Bogota on September 13, 2020. Bogota's Mayor Claudia Lopez, apologized this Sunday for the abuses of the public force, in a ceremony that gathered relatives of the dead and wounded during the bloody protests that broke out five days ago against police brutality in Colombia. DANIEL MUNOZ / AFP

Demonstrators run for cover after clashes erupted during the fifth straight day of protests against police brutality in Bogota on September 13, 2020. Bogota's Mayor Claudia Lopez, apologized this Sunday for the abuses of the public force, in a ceremony that gathered relatives of the dead and wounded during the bloody protests that broke out five days ago against police brutality in Colombia. Juan BARRETO / AFP

Demonstrators run for cover after clashes erupted during the fifth straight day of protests against police brutality in Bogota on September 13, 2020. Bogota's Mayor Claudia Lopez, apologized this Sunday for the abuses of the public force, in a ceremony that gathered relatives of the dead and wounded during the bloody protests that broke out five days ago against police brutality in Colombia. Juan BARRETO / AFP

Riot police detain a demonstrator during protests against police brutality in Bogota on September 21, 2020. Large groups of protesters are mobilizing in Colombia against police violence and in rejection of the government, after the bloody protests that unleashed the recent murder of a man at the hands of two uniformed men. Leonardo MUNOZ / AFP

Riot police detain a demonstrator during protests against police brutality in Bogota on September 21, 2020. Large groups of protesters are mobilizing in Colombia against police violence and in rejection of the government, after the bloody protests that unleashed the recent murder of a man at the hands of two uniformed men. Leonardo MUNOZ / AFP

A protestor throws a stone towards riot police during the fifth straight day of protests against police brutality in Bogota on September 13, 2020. DANIEL MUNOZ / AFP

A protestor throws a stone towards riot police during the fifth straight day of protests against police brutality in Bogota on September 13, 2020. DANIEL MUNOZ / AFP

Bogota's Mayor Claudia Lopez, apologized this Sunday for the abuses of the public force, in a ceremony that gathered relatives of the dead and wounded during the bloody protests that broke out five days ago against police brutality in Colombia. DANIEL MUNOZ / AFP

Bogota's Mayor Claudia Lopez, apologized this Sunday for the abuses of the public force, in a ceremony that gathered relatives of the dead and wounded during the bloody protests that broke out five days ago against police brutality in Colombia. DANIEL MUNOZ / AFP

Riot police detain a demonstrator during protests against police brutality in Bogota on September 21, 2020. Large groups of protesters are mobilizing in Colombia against police violence and in rejection of the government, after the bloody protests that unleashed the recent murder of a man at the hands of two uniformed men. LEONARDO MUNOZ / AFP
A man stands behind a burning barricade during the fifth straight day of protests against police brutality in Bogota on September 13, 2020. Juan BARRETO / AFP
Bogota's Mayor Claudia Lopez, apologized this Sunday for the abuses of the public force, in a ceremony that gathered relatives of the dead and wounded during the bloody protests that broke out five days ago against police brutality in Colombia. DANIEL MUNOZ / AFP
Riot police detain a demonstrator during the fifth straight day of protests against police brutality in Bogota on September 13, 2020. Bogota's Mayor Claudia Lopez, apologized this Sunday for the abuses of the public force, in a ceremony that gathered relatives of the dead and wounded during the bloody protests that broke out five days ago against police brutality in Colombia. Juan BARRETO / AFP
A riot police officer points his gun towards protestors during the fifth straight day of protests against police brutality in Bogota on September 13, 2020. Bogota's Mayor Claudia Lopez, apologized this Sunday for the abuses of the public force, in a ceremony that gathered relatives of the dead and wounded during the bloody protests that broke out five days ago against police brutality in Colombia. DANIEL MUNOZ / AFP
Demonstrators run for cover after clashes erupted during the fifth straight day of protests against police brutality in Bogota on September 13, 2020. Bogota's Mayor Claudia Lopez, apologized this Sunday for the abuses of the public force, in a ceremony that gathered relatives of the dead and wounded during the bloody protests that broke out five days ago against police brutality in Colombia. Juan BARRETO / AFP
Riot police detain a demonstrator during protests against police brutality in Bogota on September 21, 2020. Large groups of protesters are mobilizing in Colombia against police violence and in rejection of the government, after the bloody protests that unleashed the recent murder of a man at the hands of two uniformed men. Leonardo MUNOZ / AFP
A protestor throws a stone towards riot police during the fifth straight day of protests against police brutality in Bogota on September 13, 2020. DANIEL MUNOZ / AFP
Bogota's Mayor Claudia Lopez, apologized this Sunday for the abuses of the public force, in a ceremony that gathered relatives of the dead and wounded during the bloody protests that broke out five days ago against police brutality in Colombia. DANIEL MUNOZ / AFP
Tourists visit the Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP

Tourists visit the Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP

Tourists have their pictures taken at the Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP

Tourists have their pictures taken at the Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP

Tourists visit the Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP

Tourists visit the Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP

The sun rises behind the Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP

The sun rises behind the Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP

Tourists take pictures as the visit the Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP

Tourists take pictures as the visit the Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP

A soldier wearing a facemask as a preventive measure against the Covid-19 coronavirus stands guard at Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP

A soldier wearing a facemask as a preventive measure against the Covid-19 coronavirus stands guard at Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP

A view of the Taj Mahal is pictured in Agra on September 21, 2020. India's famed Taj Mahal and some schools reopened on September 21 as authorities pressed ahead with kickstarting the nation’s coronavirus-battered economy despite soaring infection numbers. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP

A view of the Taj Mahal is pictured in Agra on September 21, 2020. India's famed Taj Mahal and some schools reopened on September 21 as authorities pressed ahead with kickstarting the nation’s coronavirus-battered economy despite soaring infection numbers. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP

A security personnel patrols at the Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP

A security personnel patrols at the Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP

Workers clean the ground at the Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP

Workers clean the ground at the Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP

Tourists visit the Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP

Tourists visit the Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP

Tourists visit the Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP
Tourists have their pictures taken at the Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP
Tourists visit the Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP
The sun rises behind the Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP
Tourists take pictures as the visit the Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP
A soldier wearing a facemask as a preventive measure against the Covid-19 coronavirus stands guard at Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP
A view of the Taj Mahal is pictured in Agra on September 21, 2020. India's famed Taj Mahal and some schools reopened on September 21 as authorities pressed ahead with kickstarting the nation’s coronavirus-battered economy despite soaring infection numbers. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP
A security personnel patrols at the Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP
Workers clean the ground at the Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP
Tourists visit the Taj Mahal in Agra on September 21, 2020. The Taj Mahal reopened to visitors on September 21 in a symbolic business-as-usual gesture even as India looks set to overtake the US as the global leader in coronavirus infections. Sajjad HUSSAIN / AFP
Bedouins watch a camel race in Egypt's South Sinai desert on September 12, 2020, after more than six month of hiatus due to the coronavirus outbreak. Camel racing is a traditional sport in many Arab countries, most notably in the Gulf region, and in Egypt, bedouins of the South Sinai desert have kept up the tradition. But race events have been suspended since March following the COVID-19 outbreak, and orders only came down at the beginning of the month that they could resume this weekend. Khaled DESOUKI / A

Bedouins watch a camel race in Egypt's South Sinai desert on September 12, 2020, after more than six month of hiatus due to the coronavirus outbreak. Camel racing is a traditional sport in many Arab countries, most notably in the Gulf region, and in Egypt, bedouins of the South Sinai desert have kept up the tradition. But race events have been suspended since March following the COVID-19 outbreak, and orders only came down at the beginning of the month that they could resume this weekend. Khaled DESOUKI / AFP

Race events have been suspended since March following the COVID-19 outbreak, and orders only came down at the beginning of the month that they could resume this weekend. Khaled DESOUKI / AFP

Race events have been suspended since March following the COVID-19 outbreak, and orders only came down at the beginning of the month that they could resume this weekend. Khaled DESOUKI / AFP

Bedouins prepare their camels for a race in Egypt's South Sinai desert on September 12, 2020, after more than six month of hiatus due to the coronavirus outbreak. Khaled DESOUKI / AFP

Bedouins prepare their camels for a race in Egypt's South Sinai desert on September 12, 2020, after more than six month of hiatus due to the coronavirus outbreak. Khaled DESOUKI / AFP

Bedouins watch a camel race in Egypt's South Sinai desert on September 12, 2020, after more than six month of hiatus due to the coronavirus outbreak. KHALED DESOUKI / AFP

Bedouins watch a camel race in Egypt's South Sinai desert on September 12, 2020, after more than six month of hiatus due to the coronavirus outbreak. KHALED DESOUKI / AFP

Camel racing is a traditional sport in many Arab countries, most notably in the Gulf region, and in Egypt, bedouins of the South Sinai desert have kept up the tradition. But race events have been suspended since March following the COVID-19 outbreak, and orders only came down at the beginning of the month that they could resume this weekend. Khaled DESOUKI / AFP

Camel racing is a traditional sport in many Arab countries, most notably in the Gulf region, and in Egypt, bedouins of the South Sinai desert have kept up the tradition. But race events have been suspended since March following the COVID-19 outbreak, and orders only came down at the beginning of the month that they could resume this weekend. Khaled DESOUKI / AFP

Camels run on a dirt track during a race in Egypt's South Sinai desert on September 12, 2020, after more than six month of hiatus due to the coronavirus outbreak. Camel racing is a traditional sport in many Arab countries, most notably in the Gulf region, and in Egypt, bedouins of the South Sinai desert have kept up the tradition. Khaled DESOUKI / AFP

Camels run on a dirt track during a race in Egypt's South Sinai desert on September 12, 2020, after more than six month of hiatus due to the coronavirus outbreak. Camel racing is a traditional sport in many Arab countries, most notably in the Gulf region, and in Egypt, bedouins of the South Sinai desert have kept up the tradition. Khaled DESOUKI / AFP

But race events have been suspended since March following the COVID-19 outbreak, and orders only came down at the beginning of the month that they could resume this weekend. Khaled DESOUKI / AFP

But race events have been suspended since March following the COVID-19 outbreak, and orders only came down at the beginning of the month that they could resume this weekend. Khaled DESOUKI / AFP

Bedouins prepare their camels for a race in Egypt's South Sinai desert on September 12, 2020, after more than six month of hiatus due to the coronavirus outbreak. KHALED DESOUKI / AFP

Bedouins prepare their camels for a race in Egypt's South Sinai desert on September 12, 2020, after more than six month of hiatus due to the coronavirus outbreak. KHALED DESOUKI / AFP

Camel racing is a traditional sport in many Arab countries, most notably in the Gulf region, and in Egypt, bedouins of the South Sinai desert have kept up the tradition. Khaled DESOUKI / AFP

Camel racing is a traditional sport in many Arab countries, most notably in the Gulf region, and in Egypt, bedouins of the South Sinai desert have kept up the tradition. Khaled DESOUKI / AFP

Bedouins watch a camel race in Egypt's South Sinai desert on September 12, 2020, after more than six month of hiatus due to the coronavirus outbreak. Camel racing is a traditional sport in many Arab countries, most notably in the Gulf region, and in Egypt, bedouins of the South Sinai desert have kept up the tradition. But race events have been suspended since March following the COVID-19 outbreak, and orders only came down at the beginning of the month that they could resume this weekend. Khaled DESOUKI / A
Race events have been suspended since March following the COVID-19 outbreak, and orders only came down at the beginning of the month that they could resume this weekend. Khaled DESOUKI / AFP
Bedouins prepare their camels for a race in Egypt's South Sinai desert on September 12, 2020, after more than six month of hiatus due to the coronavirus outbreak. Khaled DESOUKI / AFP
Bedouins watch a camel race in Egypt's South Sinai desert on September 12, 2020, after more than six month of hiatus due to the coronavirus outbreak. KHALED DESOUKI / AFP
Camel racing is a traditional sport in many Arab countries, most notably in the Gulf region, and in Egypt, bedouins of the South Sinai desert have kept up the tradition. But race events have been suspended since March following the COVID-19 outbreak, and orders only came down at the beginning of the month that they could resume this weekend. Khaled DESOUKI / AFP
Camels run on a dirt track during a race in Egypt's South Sinai desert on September 12, 2020, after more than six month of hiatus due to the coronavirus outbreak. Camel racing is a traditional sport in many Arab countries, most notably in the Gulf region, and in Egypt, bedouins of the South Sinai desert have kept up the tradition. Khaled DESOUKI / AFP
But race events have been suspended since March following the COVID-19 outbreak, and orders only came down at the beginning of the month that they could resume this weekend. Khaled DESOUKI / AFP
Bedouins prepare their camels for a race in Egypt's South Sinai desert on September 12, 2020, after more than six month of hiatus due to the coronavirus outbreak. KHALED DESOUKI / AFP
Camel racing is a traditional sport in many Arab countries, most notably in the Gulf region, and in Egypt, bedouins of the South Sinai desert have kept up the tradition. Khaled DESOUKI / AFP

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