Capitalism Photos on Townhall

  •  - A protester takes part in a demonstration against government's savings plans in central Berlin

    A protester takes part in a demonstration against government's savings plans in central Berlin

    Posted: 11/26/2010 5:36:00 AM EST
    A protester takes part in a demonstration against German government's savings plans in central Berlin, November 26, 2010. The text reads: 'The capitalism attacks.' REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski (GERMANY - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST IMAGES OF THE DAY)
  •  - Former Cuban leader Fidel Castro attends the presentation of his second autobiography book at Havana's University

    Former Cuban leader Fidel Castro attends the presentation of his second autobiography book at Havana's University

    Posted: 9/10/2010 6:21:09 PM EST
    Former Cuban leader Fidel Castro attends the presentation of his second autobiography book at Havana's University September 10, 2010. Fidel Castro said on Friday his recent comment that communist-led Cuba's economic model does not work was badly understood and that what he really meant was that capitalism does not work. Castro, speaking at the University of Havana, said his words had been misinterpreted by his interviewer, U.S. journalist Jeffrey Goldberg of the Atlantic Monthly magazine, who quoted a U.S. analyst saying they indicated Castro now supports a smaller state role in the island's Soviet-style economy. REUTERS/Omara Garcia/Cuban Government National Information Agency - AIN (CUBA - Tags: POLITICS) FOR EDITORIAL USE ONLY. NOT FOR SALE FOR MARKETING OR ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS. THIS IMAGE HAS BEEN SUPPLIED BY A THIRD PARTY. IT IS DISTRIBUTED, EXACTLY AS RECEIVED BY REUTERS, AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
  •  - Former Cuban leader Fidel Castro attends the presentation of his second autobiography book at Havana's University

    Former Cuban leader Fidel Castro attends the presentation of his second autobiography book at Havana's University

    Posted: 9/10/2010 6:18:46 PM EST
    Former Cuban leader Fidel Castro attends the presentation of his second autobiography book at Havana's University September 10, 2010. Fidel Castro said on Friday his recent comment that communist-led Cuba's economic model does not work was badly understood and that what he really meant was that capitalism does not work. Castro, speaking at the University of Havana, said his words had been misinterpreted by his interviewer, U.S. journalist Jeffrey Goldberg of the Atlantic Monthly magazine, who quoted a U.S. analyst saying they indicated Castro now supports a smaller state role in the island's Soviet-style economy. REUTERS/Omara Garcia/Cuban Government National Information Agency - AIN (CUBA - Tags: POLITICS IMAGES OF THE DAY) FOR EDITORIAL USE ONLY. NOT FOR SALE FOR MARKETING OR ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS. THIS IMAGE HAS BEEN SUPPLIED BY A THIRD PARTY. IT IS DISTRIBUTED, EXACTLY AS RECEIVED BY REUTERS, AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
  •  - To match feature RUSSIA-STURGEON/

    To match feature RUSSIA-STURGEON/

    Posted: 6/9/2010 11:47:05 AM EST
    Children sit on the bank of the Volga River in the village of Zelenga outside Russia's southern city of Astrakhan May 30, 2010. The relentless hunt for the so-called "Tsar fish" or sturgeon and its precious eggs has acquired such huge proportions in post-Soviet Russia that the prehistoric creature, which outlived the dinosaurs, has itself now been pushed to the edge of extinction. Russia's wild capitalism and murky reforms of the 1990s dealt a severe blow to fisheries in the Volga Delta, where sturgeon come to spawn after maturing in the Caspian Sea. Picture taken May 30, 2010. To match feature RUSSIA-STURGEON/ REUTERS/Sergei Karpukhin (RUSSIA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY)
  •  - To match feature RUSSIA-STURGEON/

    To match feature RUSSIA-STURGEON/

    Posted: 6/9/2010 11:45:49 AM EST
    A boy jumps into the Volga River in the village of Ikryanoye outside Russia's southern city of Astrakhan May 31, 2010. The relentless hunt for the so-called "Tsar fish" or sturgeon and its precious eggs has acquired such huge proportions in post-Soviet Russia that the prehistoric creature, which outlived the dinosaurs, has itself now been pushed to the edge of extinction. Russia's wild capitalism and murky reforms of the 1990s dealt a severe blow to fisheries in the Volga Delta, where sturgeon come to spawn after maturing in the Caspian Sea. Picture taken May 31, 2010. To match feature RUSSIA-STURGEON/ REUTERS/Sergei Karpukhin (RUSSIA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT ANIMALS SOCIETY)
  •  - French labour union members carry a man dressed to represent capitalism at the annual May Day march in Paris

    French labour union members carry a man dressed to represent capitalism at the annual May Day march in Paris

    Posted: 5/1/2010 10:46:29 AM EST
    French labour union members carry a man dressed to represent capitalism during the annual May Day march in Paris May 1, 2010. REUTERS/Gonzalo Fuentes (FRANCE - Tags: POLITICS EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS)
  •  - To match special report DAVOS/GREEN

    To match special report DAVOS/GREEN

    Posted: 1/28/2010 3:31:13 AM EST
    A view shows the Xianrendao Wind Power Plant in Yingkou, Liaoning province January 27, 2010. The global race to develop clean technology is not just about who can build the best solar parks or wind farms. It is also shaping up as a contest between Chinese-style capitalism and the more market-oriented approach fancied by the United States and Europe. Picture taken January 27, 2010. To match special report DAVOS/GREEN REUTERS/Sheng Li (CHINA - Tags: ENERGY ENVIRONMENT)
  •  - To match special report DAVOS/GREEN

    To match special report DAVOS/GREEN

    Posted: 1/28/2010 3:27:39 AM EST
    A resident pushes his bicycle past the Xianrendao Wind Power Plant in Yingkou, Liaoning province January 27, 2010. The global race to develop clean technology is not just about who can build the best solar parks or wind farms. It is also shaping up as a contest between Chinese-style capitalism and the more market-oriented approach fancied by the United States and Europe. Picture taken January 27, 2010. To match special report DAVOS/GREEN REUTERS/Sheng Li (CHINA - Tags: ENERGY ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY)
  •  - To match special report DAVOS/GREEN

    To match special report DAVOS/GREEN

    Posted: 1/27/2010 7:28:57 PM EST
    A migrant construction worker cleans the exterior of the "Sunny Valley", a structure to harness solar energy, at the 2010 Shanghai World Expo site in Shanghai, in this January 6, 2010 file photo. So far, wind turbines are not Sputnik. But one day they could be. The global race to develop clean technology is not just about who can build the best solar parks or wind farms. It is also shaping up as a contest between Chinese-style capitalism and the more market-oriented approach fancied by the United States and Europe. To match special report DAVOS/GREEN REUTERS/Nir Elias/Files (CHINA - Tags: EMPLOYMENT BUSINESS ENERGY ENVIRONMENT)
  •  - To match special report DAVOS/GREEN

    To match special report DAVOS/GREEN

    Posted: 1/27/2010 7:27:13 PM EST
    Yvo de Boer, head of the U.N. Climate Change Secretariat, covers his eyes as he attends a news conference at the United Nations Climate Change Conference 2009 in Copenhagen in this December 19, 2009 file photo. So far, wind turbines are not Sputnik. But one day they could be. The global race to develop clean technology is not just about who can build the best solar parks or wind farms. It is also shaping up as a contest between Chinese-style capitalism and the more market-oriented approach fancied by the United States and Europe. To match special report DAVOS/GREEN REUTERS/Ints Kalnins/Files (DENMARK - Tags: POLITICS ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS ENERGY)
  •  - To match special report DAVOS/GREEN

    To match special report DAVOS/GREEN

    Posted: 1/27/2010 7:26:02 PM EST
    Steam billows from the cooling towers of Vattenfall's Jaenschwalde brown coal power station behind wind turbines near Cottbus, eastern Germany, in this December 2, 2009 file photo. So far, wind turbines are not Sputnik. But one day they could be. The global race to develop clean technology is not just about who can build the best solar parks or wind farms. It is also shaping up as a contest between Chinese-style capitalism and the more market-oriented approach fancied by the United States and Europe. To match special report DAVOS/GREEN REUTERS/Pawel Kopczynski/Files (GERMANY - Tags: ENERGY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS)
  •  - To match special report DAVOS/GREEN

    To match special report DAVOS/GREEN

    Posted: 1/27/2010 7:24:45 PM EST
    Workers look down from the head of one of the three turbines that a Kosovo-German company is building in the hills of Goles, near Pristina airport in this May 12, 2009 file photo. So far, wind turbines are not Sputnik. But one day they could be. The global race to develop clean technology is not just about who can build the best solar parks or wind farms. It is also shaping up as a contest between Chinese-style capitalism and the more market-oriented approach fancied by the United States and Europe. To match special report DAVOS/GREEN REUTERS/Hazir Reka/Files (KOSOVO - Tags: ENERGY ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY BUSINESS)
  •  - To match special report DAVOS/GREEN

    To match special report DAVOS/GREEN

    Posted: 1/27/2010 7:23:17 PM EST
    A worker climbs the ladder to a windmill at Horns Rev 2, the world's largest wind farm, 30 km (19 miles) off the west coast of Denmark near Esbjerg in this September 15, 2009 file photo. So far, wind turbines are not Sputnik. But one day they could be. The global race to develop clean technology is not just about who can build the best solar parks or wind farms. It is also shaping up as a contest between Chinese-style capitalism and the more market-oriented approach fancied by the United States and Europe. To match special report DAVOS/GREEN REUTERS/Bob Strong/Files (DENMARK - Tags: ENERGY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS)
  •  - To match special report DAVOS/GREEN

    To match special report DAVOS/GREEN

    Posted: 1/27/2010 7:21:53 PM EST
    A worker of Signet Solar checks a photovoltaic module in a plant in Mochau, near Dresden, in this December 17, 2008 file photo. So far, wind turbines are not Sputnik. But one day they could be. The global race to develop clean technology is not just about who can build the best solar parks or wind farms. It is also shaping up as a contest between Chinese-style capitalism and the more market-oriented approach fancied by the United States and Europe. To match special report DAVOS/GREEN REUTERS/Hannibal Hanschke/Files (GERMANY - Tags: ENERGY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS)
  •  - To match special report DAVOS/GREEN

    To match special report DAVOS/GREEN

    Posted: 1/27/2010 7:20:34 PM EST
    A general view shows a "solucar" solar park in Sanlucar La Mayor, near Seville, in this November 6, 2008 file photo. So far, wind turbines are not Sputnik. But one day they could be. The global race to develop clean technology is not just about who can build the best solar parks or wind farms. It is also shaping up as a contest between Chinese-style capitalism and the more market-oriented approach fancied by the United States and Europe. To match special report DAVOS/GREEN REUTERS/Marcelo del Pozo/Files (SPAIN - Tags: ENERGY BUSINESS SOCIETY SCI TECH)
  •  - To match special report DAVOS/GREEN

    To match special report DAVOS/GREEN

    Posted: 1/27/2010 7:19:15 PM EST
    A general view of the new PS20 solar plant which was inaugurated at "Solucar" solar park in Sanlucar La Mayor, near Seville, in this October 7, 2009 file photo. So far, wind turbines are not Sputnik. But one day they could be. The global race to develop clean technology is not just about who can build the best solar parks or wind farms. It is also shaping up as a contest between Chinese-style capitalism and the more market-oriented approach fancied by the United States and Europe. To match special report DAVOS/GREEN REUTERS/Marcelo del Pozo/Files (SPAIN - Tags: ENERGY ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY BUSINESS)
  •  - To match special report DAVOS/GREEN

    To match special report DAVOS/GREEN

    Posted: 1/27/2010 7:16:53 PM EST
    Workers eat their meals near a windmill at a wind power construction site in Wuzhong county, northwest China's Ningxia Hui Autonomous Region, in this October 19, 2007 file photo. So far, wind turbines are not Sputnik. But one day they could be. The global race to develop clean technology is not just about who can build the best solar parks or wind farms. It is also shaping up as a contest between Chinese-style capitalism and the more market-oriented approach fancied by the United States and Europe. To match special report DAVOS/GREEN REUTERS/Stringer/Files (CHINA - Tags: ENERGY ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY BUSINESS) CHINA OUT. NO COMMERCIAL OR EDITORIAL SALES IN CHINA
  •  - To match special report DAVOS/GREEN

    To match special report DAVOS/GREEN

    Posted: 1/27/2010 7:13:25 PM EST
    A man stands in front of a windmill at the Gansu Jieyuan Wind Power Company on the outskirts of Yumen, northwest China's Gansu province, in this April 29, 2007 file photo. So far, wind turbines are not Sputnik. But one day they could be. The global race to develop clean technology is not just about who can build the best solar parks or wind farms. It is also shaping up as a contest between Chinese-style capitalism and the more market-oriented approach fancied by the United States and Europe. To match special report DAVOS/GREEN REUTERS/Jason Lee/Files (CHINA - Tags: ENERGY ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS)
  •  - A boat with a slogan on its sail is pictured during a rally outside the UN Climate Change Conference in Copenhagen

    A boat with a slogan on its sail is pictured during a rally outside the UN Climate Change Conference in Copenhagen

    Posted: 12/12/2009 10:28:32 AM EST
    A boat with a slogan on its sail is pictured during a rally outside the UN Climate Change Conference in Copenhagen December 12, 2009. The slogan reads: "Climate change is the symptom, capitalism is the crisis". REUTERS/Christian Charisius (DENMARK - Tags: ENVIRONMENT CIVIL UNREST)
  •  - A girl walks with her mother during a march at the G20 Summit in Pittsburgh

    A girl walks with her mother during a march at the G20 Summit in Pittsburgh

    Posted: 9/25/2009 5:00:43 PM EST
    A girl walks with her mother during a march at the G20 Summit in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania September 25, 2009. About 10,000 protesters marched against capitalism and the Group of 20's summit agenda on Friday as businesses cleaned up from a night of skirmishes on Pittsburgh streets. REUTERS/Carlos Barria (UNITED STATES POLITICS)