Men Photos on Townhall

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              Paralysed road accident victim Paul Lamb, lies in a bed at his  home in Leeds, northern England Wednesday July 31, 2013. A British appeals court on Wednesday July 31, 2013 upheld a law

    Paralysed road accident victim Paul Lamb, lies in a bed at his home in Leeds, northern England Wednesday July 31, 2013. A British appeals court on Wednesday July 31, 2013 upheld a law

    Posted: 7/31/2013 10:53:03 AM EST
    Paralysed road accident victim Paul Lamb, lies in a bed at his home in Leeds, northern England Wednesday July 31, 2013. A British appeals court on Wednesday July 31, 2013 upheld a law against euthanasia in rejecting appeals from two severely disabled men who argued that doctors should be allowed to legally kill them. In a unanimous ruling, the judges said the two men had "permanent and catastrophic physical disabilities" but said the issue of euthanasia "raises profoundly sensitive questions about the nature of our society." The judges wrote that "Parliament represents the conscience of the nation" and said the court had no jurisdiction to challenge the legal ban on euthanasia. "I am absolutely gutted," said Paul Lamb, one of the men involved, who was severely paralyzed after a car accident. (AP Photo/Anna Gowthorpe/PA) UNITED KINGDOM OUT
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              Two men carry a carnival puppet in the "Carnival of Flowers" parade in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, July 29, 2013. Tens of thousands of revelers have poured into downtown Port-au-Prin

    Two men carry a carnival puppet in the "Carnival of Flowers" parade in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, July 29, 2013. Tens of thousands of revelers have poured into downtown Port-au-Prin

    Posted: 7/30/2013 9:23:22 PM EST
    Two men carry a carnival puppet in the "Carnival of Flowers" parade in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, July 29, 2013. Tens of thousands of revelers have poured into downtown Port-au-Prince for the Caribbean nation’s second “Carnival of Flowers,” a three-day celebration President Michel Martelly has revived from the Duvalier era. ( AP Photo/Dieu Nalio Chery)
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              Men dressed as independence heroes carry a coffin, that symbolizes their country's problems, during the "Carnival of Flowers" parade in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, July 29, 2013. Hai

    Men dressed as independence heroes carry a coffin, that symbolizes their country's problems, during the "Carnival of Flowers" parade in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, July 29, 2013. Hai

    Posted: 7/30/2013 9:23:22 PM EST
    Men dressed as independence heroes carry a coffin, that symbolizes their country's problems, during the "Carnival of Flowers" parade in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, July 29, 2013. Haiti kicked off its mid-year Carnival of Flowers Sunday in downtown Port-au-Prince, a three-day celebration President Michel Martelly has revived from the Duvalier era. ( AP Photo/Dieu Nalio Chery)
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              In this picture taken on Wednesday, July 24, 2013, two Syrian women watch one of the Syrian popular series Al-wiladah men al-khasira (Birth from the Waist), broadcast on a giant screen,

    In this picture taken on Wednesday, July 24, 2013, two Syrian women watch one of the Syrian popular series Al-wiladah men al-khasira (Birth from the Waist), broadcast on a giant screen,

    Posted: 7/30/2013 6:20:12 PM EST
    In this picture taken on Wednesday, July 24, 2013, two Syrian women watch one of the Syrian popular series Al-wiladah men al-khasira (Birth from the Waist), broadcast on a giant screen, left, at an outdoor coffee shop, in Beirut, Lebanon. Birth from the Waist is one of several Syrian soap operas airing during the Muslim holy month of Ramadan this year, almost all of them dealing with the Syrian civil war, now in its third year, spotlighting a conflict in which more than 100,000 people have been killed and millions of others uprooted from their homes. The series have captivated millions of viewers across the Arab world. (AP Photo/Hussein Malla)
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              In this picture taken on Wednesday July 24, 2013, Lebanese and Syrian citizens gather at an outdoor coffee shop, as one of the Syrian popular series Al-Wiladah Men Al-Khasira (Birth fro

    In this picture taken on Wednesday July 24, 2013, Lebanese and Syrian citizens gather at an outdoor coffee shop, as one of the Syrian popular series Al-Wiladah Men Al-Khasira (Birth fro

    Posted: 7/30/2013 6:20:12 PM EST
    In this picture taken on Wednesday July 24, 2013, Lebanese and Syrian citizens gather at an outdoor coffee shop, as one of the Syrian popular series Al-Wiladah Men Al-Khasira (Birth from the Waist), is broadcast on a giant screen, in Beirut, Lebanon. Birth from the Waist is one of several Syrian soap operas airing during the Muslim holy month of Ramadan this year, almost all of them dealing with the Syrian civil war, now in its third year, spotlighting a conflict in which more than 100,000 people have been killed and millions of others uprooted from their homes. The series have captivated millions of viewers across the Arab world. (AP Photo/Hussein Malla)
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              FILE- In this Wednesday, July 24, 2013, file photo, train driver Francisco Jose Garzon Amo is helped by two men as he is evacuated from the site of a train accident in Santiago de Compo

    FILE- In this Wednesday, July 24, 2013, file photo, train driver Francisco Jose Garzon Amo is helped by two men as he is evacuated from the site of a train accident in Santiago de Compo

    Posted: 7/30/2013 1:02:59 PM EST
    FILE- In this Wednesday, July 24, 2013, file photo, train driver Francisco Jose Garzon Amo is helped by two men as he is evacuated from the site of a train accident in Santiago de Compostela, Spain. Amo has been held by police on suspicion of negligent homicide in the fatal crash but hasn't been formally charged or made any official statements. (AP Photo/La Voz de Galicia/Xoan Soler)
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              Pope Francis answers reporters questions during a news conference aboard the papal flight on the journey back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out to gays on Mon

    Pope Francis answers reporters questions during a news conference aboard the papal flight on the journey back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out to gays on Mon

    Posted: 7/29/2013 6:19:49 PM EST
    Pope Francis answers reporters questions during a news conference aboard the papal flight on the journey back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out to gays on Monday, saying he wouldn't judge priests for their sexual orientation in a remarkably open and wide-ranging news conference as he returned from his first foreign trip. "If someone is gay and he searches for the Lord and has good will, who am I to judge?" Francis asked. His predecessor, Pope Benedict XVI, signed a document in 2005 that said men with deep-rooted homosexual tendencies should not be priests. Francis was much more conciliatory, saying gay clergymen should be forgiven and their sins forgotten. Francis' remarks came Monday during a plane journey back to the Vatican from his first foreign trip in Brazil. (AP Photo/Luca Zennaro, Pool)
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              Pope Francis gestures as he answers reporters questions during a news conference aboard the papal flight on the journey back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out

    Pope Francis gestures as he answers reporters questions during a news conference aboard the papal flight on the journey back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out

    Posted: 7/29/2013 6:19:49 PM EST
    Pope Francis gestures as he answers reporters questions during a news conference aboard the papal flight on the journey back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out to gays on Monday, saying he wouldn't judge priests for their sexual orientation in a remarkably open and wide-ranging news conference as he returned from his first foreign trip. "If someone is gay and he searches for the Lord and has good will, who am I to judge?" Francis asked. His predecessor, Pope Benedict XVI, signed a document in 2005 that said men with deep-rooted homosexual tendencies should not be priests. Francis was much more conciliatory, saying gay clergymen should be forgiven and their sins forgotten. Francis' remarks came Monday during a plane journey back to the Vatican from his first foreign trip in Brazil. (AP Photo/Luca Zennaro, Pool)
  •  - Poll workers count ballots as men listen to the results after the end of voting in Mali's presidential elections in Timbuktu

    Poll workers count ballots as men listen to the results after the end of voting in Mali's presidential elections in Timbuktu

    Posted: 7/29/2013 3:26:51 PM EST
    Poll workers count ballots as men listen to the results outside a polling center after the end of voting in Mali's presidential elections in Timbuktu July 28, 2013. REUTERS/Joe Penney
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              In this photo dated Tuesday, July 23, 2013, men shop in Trappes, southwest of Paris. Police clashed last week in Trappes with crowds protesting the arrest of a man who allegedly attacke

    In this photo dated Tuesday, July 23, 2013, men shop in Trappes, southwest of Paris. Police clashed last week in Trappes with crowds protesting the arrest of a man who allegedly attacke

    Posted: 7/29/2013 12:10:19 PM EST
    In this photo dated Tuesday, July 23, 2013, men shop in Trappes, southwest of Paris. Police clashed last week in Trappes with crowds protesting the arrest of a man who allegedly attacked a police officer after his wife, a convert to Islam like him, was ticketed for veiling her face in public. (AP Photo/Elaine Ganley)
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              Pope Francis holds his crucifix as he answers reporters questions during a news conference aboard the papal flight on the journey back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis r

    Pope Francis holds his crucifix as he answers reporters questions during a news conference aboard the papal flight on the journey back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis r

    Posted: 7/29/2013 11:20:07 AM EST
    Pope Francis holds his crucifix as he answers reporters questions during a news conference aboard the papal flight on the journey back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out to gays on Monday, saying he wouldn't judge priests for their sexual orientation in a remarkably open and wide-ranging news conference as he returned from his first foreign trip. "If someone is gay and he searches for the Lord and has good will, who am I to judge?" Francis asked. His predecessor, Pope Benedict XVI, signed a document in 2005 that said men with deep-rooted homosexual tendencies should not be priests. Francis was much more conciliatory, saying gay clergymen should be forgiven and their sins forgotten. Francis' remarks came Monday during a plane journey back to the Vatican from his first foreign trip in Brazil. (AP Photo/Luca Zennaro, Pool)
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              Pope Francis speaks during a news conference aboard the papal flight on the journey back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out to gays on Monday, saying he wouldn

    Pope Francis speaks during a news conference aboard the papal flight on the journey back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out to gays on Monday, saying he wouldn

    Posted: 7/29/2013 11:20:07 AM EST
    Pope Francis speaks during a news conference aboard the papal flight on the journey back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out to gays on Monday, saying he wouldn't judge priests for their sexual orientation in a remarkably open and wide-ranging news conference as he returned from his first foreign trip. "If someone is gay and he searches for the Lord and has good will, who am I to judge?" Francis asked. His predecessor, Pope Benedict XVI, signed a document in 2005 that said men with deep-rooted homosexual tendencies should not be priests. Francis was much more conciliatory, saying gay clergymen should be forgiven and their sins forgotten. Francis' remarks came Monday during a plane journey back to the Vatican from his first foreign trip in Brazil. (AP Photo/Luca Zennaro, Pool)
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              A journalist takes a photo of Pope Francis speaking during a news conference aboard the papal flight on the journey back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out to

    A journalist takes a photo of Pope Francis speaking during a news conference aboard the papal flight on the journey back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out to

    Posted: 7/29/2013 11:20:07 AM EST
    A journalist takes a photo of Pope Francis speaking during a news conference aboard the papal flight on the journey back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out to gays on Monday, saying he wouldn't judge priests for their sexual orientation in a remarkably open and wide-ranging news conference as he returned from his first foreign trip. "If someone is gay and he searches for the Lord and has good will, who am I to judge?" Francis asked. His predecessor, Pope Benedict XVI, signed a document in 2005 that said men with deep-rooted homosexual tendencies should not be priests. Francis was much more conciliatory, saying gay clergymen should be forgiven and their sins forgotten. Francis' remarks came Monday during a plane journey back to the Vatican from his first foreign trip in Brazil. (AP Photo/Luca Zennaro, Pool)
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              Journalists prepare their questions prior to a Pope Francis' news conference aboard the papal flight on the journey back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out to

    Journalists prepare their questions prior to a Pope Francis' news conference aboard the papal flight on the journey back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out to

    Posted: 7/29/2013 11:20:07 AM EST
    Journalists prepare their questions prior to a Pope Francis' news conference aboard the papal flight on the journey back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out to gays on Monday, saying he wouldn't judge priests for their sexual orientation in a remarkably open and wide-ranging news conference as he returned from his first foreign trip. "If someone is gay and he searches for the Lord and has good will, who am I to judge?" Francis asked. His predecessor, Pope Benedict XVI, signed a document in 2005 that said men with deep-rooted homosexual tendencies should not be priests. Francis was much more conciliatory, saying gay clergymen should be forgiven and their sins forgotten. Francis' remarks came Monday during a plane journey back to the Vatican from his first foreign trip in Brazil. (AP Photo/Luca Zennaro, Pool)
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              Pope Francis answers reporters questions during a news conference aboard the papal flight on its way back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out to gays on Monday,

    Pope Francis answers reporters questions during a news conference aboard the papal flight on its way back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out to gays on Monday,

    Posted: 7/29/2013 11:20:07 AM EST
    Pope Francis answers reporters questions during a news conference aboard the papal flight on its way back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out to gays on Monday, saying he wouldn't judge priests for their sexual orientation in a remarkably open and wide-ranging news conference as he returned from his first foreign trip. "If someone is gay and he searches for the Lord and has good will, who am I to judge?" Francis asked. His predecessor, Pope Benedict XVI, signed a document in 2005 that said men with deep-rooted homosexual tendencies should not be priests. Francis was much more conciliatory, saying gay clergymen should be forgiven and their sins forgotten. Francis' remarks came Monday during a plane journey back to the Vatican from his first foreign trip in Brazil. (AP Photo/Luca Zennaro, Pool)
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              Pope Francis answers reporters questions during a news conference aboard the papal flight on the journey back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out to gays on Mon

    Pope Francis answers reporters questions during a news conference aboard the papal flight on the journey back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out to gays on Mon

    Posted: 7/29/2013 11:20:07 AM EST
    Pope Francis answers reporters questions during a news conference aboard the papal flight on the journey back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out to gays on Monday, saying he wouldn't judge priests for their sexual orientation in a remarkably open and wide-ranging news conference as he returned from his first foreign trip. "If someone is gay and he searches for the Lord and has good will, who am I to judge?" Francis asked. His predecessor, Pope Benedict XVI, signed a document in 2005 that said men with deep-rooted homosexual tendencies should not be priests. Francis was much more conciliatory, saying gay clergymen should be forgiven and their sins forgotten. Francis' remarks came Monday during a plane journey back to the Vatican from his first foreign trip in Brazil. (AP Photo/Luca Zennaro, Pool)
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              Pope Francis listens to questions during a news conference aboard the papal flight on its way back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out to gays on Monday, saying

    Pope Francis listens to questions during a news conference aboard the papal flight on its way back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out to gays on Monday, saying

    Posted: 7/29/2013 11:20:07 AM EST
    Pope Francis listens to questions during a news conference aboard the papal flight on its way back from Brazil, Monday, July 29, 2013. Pope Francis reached out to gays on Monday, saying he wouldn't judge priests for their sexual orientation in a remarkably open and wide-ranging news conference as he returned from his first foreign trip. "If someone is gay and he searches for the Lord and has good will, who am I to judge?" Francis asked. His predecessor, Pope Benedict XVI, signed a document in 2005 that said men with deep-rooted homosexual tendencies should not be priests. Francis was much more conciliatory, saying gay clergymen should be forgiven and their sins forgotten. Francis' remarks came Monday during a plane journey back to the Vatican from his first foreign trip in Brazil. (AP Photo/Luca Zennaro, Pool)
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              "Rosie the Riveter" dressed in overalls and bandanna was introduced as a symbol of patriotic womanhood in the 1940's. Rose Will Monroe played  "Rosie the Riveter," the nation's poster g

    "Rosie the Riveter" dressed in overalls and bandanna was introduced as a symbol of patriotic womanhood in the 1940's. Rose Will Monroe played "Rosie the Riveter," the nation's poster g

    Posted: 7/29/2013 9:42:20 AM EST
    "Rosie the Riveter" dressed in overalls and bandanna was introduced as a symbol of patriotic womanhood in the 1940's. Rose Will Monroe played "Rosie the Riveter," the nation's poster girl for women joining the work force during World War II. Monroe was working as a riveter building B-29 and B-24 military airplanes at the Willow Run Aircraft Factory in Ypsilanti, Mich., when she was asked to star in a promotional film about the war effort. The bomber plant west of Detroit was where, at President Franklin Roosevelt's urging, Ford Motor Co. switched from making cars to planes and produced one an hour _ nearly 9,000 B-24 Liberator bombers in all _ to help win the war in Europe. At the time of its 1940s construction, the plant was the largest factory in the world, employing 40,000 men and women, including Rose Will Monroe, who was believed to have been the inspiration for the famed Rosie the Riveter character. The factory went back to auto production for half a century under the General Motors name and closed for good last decade. The plan is to knock it down. But a group of donors are hoping to save at least a piece of it so they can erect a museum dedicated to Detroit's role as the "Arsenal of Democracy." To make that happen, though, organizers need to raise $5 million by Aug. 1. (AP Photo)
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              FILE- This Nov. 1, 2012, file image released during a news conference in Harrisburg, Pa. by the Pennsylvania Office of Attorney General shows a poster with images of former Penn State P

    FILE- This Nov. 1, 2012, file image released during a news conference in Harrisburg, Pa. by the Pennsylvania Office of Attorney General shows a poster with images of former Penn State P

    Posted: 7/29/2013 7:03:16 AM EST
    FILE- This Nov. 1, 2012, file image released during a news conference in Harrisburg, Pa. by the Pennsylvania Office of Attorney General shows a poster with images of former Penn State President Graham Spanier, top, retired university vice president Gary Schultz, bottom left, and former athletic director Timothy Curley. The question of what exact situation the three men were discussing in a Feb. 27, 2001, e-mail will go before a judge Monday, July 29, 2013, to determine whether Spanier, Schultz and Curley must face trial on charges they covered up an allegation that Jerry Sandusky was sexually preying on boys. The three are charged with perjury, obstruction, endangering the welfare of children, failure to properly report suspected abuse and conspiracy. (AP Photo/Pennsylvania Office of Attorney General, File)
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              The B-17G "Yankee Lady" is shown in front of the old Willow Run Bomber Plant at Willow Run Airport in Ypsilanti Township, Mich., Wednesday, July 17, 2013. The bomber plant west of Detro

    The B-17G "Yankee Lady" is shown in front of the old Willow Run Bomber Plant at Willow Run Airport in Ypsilanti Township, Mich., Wednesday, July 17, 2013. The bomber plant west of Detro

    Posted: 7/29/2013 4:07:01 AM EST
    The B-17G "Yankee Lady" is shown in front of the old Willow Run Bomber Plant at Willow Run Airport in Ypsilanti Township, Mich., Wednesday, July 17, 2013. The bomber plant west of Detroit was where, at President Franklin Roosevelt's urging, Ford Motor Co. switched from making cars to planes and produced one an hour _ nearly 9,000 B-24 Liberator bombers in all _ to help win the war in Europe. At the time of its 1940s construction, the plant was the largest factory in the world, employing 40,000 men and women, including Rose Will Monroe, who was believed to have been the inspiration for the famed Rosie the Riveter character. The factory went back to auto production for half a century under the General Motors name and closed for good last decade. The plan is to knock it down. But a group of donors are hoping to save at least a piece of it so they can erect a museum dedicated to Detroit's role as the "Arsenal of Democracy." To make that happen, though, organizers need to raise $5 million by Aug. 1. (AP Photo/Paul Sancya)


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