Prosperity Photos on Townhall

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              Michigan State Police march out of the area where the Americans for Prosperity tent was taken down by protesters, Tuesday, Dec. 11, 2012 in Lansing, Mich. Many angry with the right-to-w

    Michigan State Police march out of the area where the Americans for Prosperity tent was taken down by protesters, Tuesday, Dec. 11, 2012 in Lansing, Mich. Many angry with the right-to-w

    Posted: 12/12/2012 3:13:41 AM EST
    Michigan State Police march out of the area where the Americans for Prosperity tent was taken down by protesters, Tuesday, Dec. 11, 2012 in Lansing, Mich. Many angry with the right-to-work bill took their anger out with the Americans for Prosperity who support the bill. A couple people were trapped inside but made their way out quickly. The tent coming down caused the Michigan State Police to come out to take control of the situation. Michigan lawmakers gave final approval Tuesday to right-to-work legislation, dealing a devastating and once-unthinkable defeat to organized labor in a state that has been a bastion of the movement for generations. (AP Photo/Detroit Free Press, Eric Seals) DETROIT NEWS OUT; NO SALES
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              In this photo taken Friday, Nov. 30, 2012, Somali internally-displaced persons (IDP) remove their belongings from their makeshift home, after the land owner ordered them to move out, in

    In this photo taken Friday, Nov. 30, 2012, Somali internally-displaced persons (IDP) remove their belongings from their makeshift home, after the land owner ordered them to move out, in

    Posted: 12/4/2012 9:23:44 AM EST
    In this photo taken Friday, Nov. 30, 2012, Somali internally-displaced persons (IDP) remove their belongings from their makeshift home, after the land owner ordered them to move out, in Sigale camp, Mogadishu, in Somalia. A year of relative peace in Somalia's capital has led to a property boom yielding higher rents and sale prices but the newfound prosperity is also incentivizing land owners to evict refugees - forcing thousands of families into the open and exposing women to sexual assault. (AP Photo/Farah Abdi Warsameh)
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              In this photo taken Thursday, Nov. 29, 2012, Amina Abdi, a Somali internally-displaced person (IDP) cradles her child inside a tent in Maslah camp on the outskirts of Mogadishu, Somalia

    In this photo taken Thursday, Nov. 29, 2012, Amina Abdi, a Somali internally-displaced person (IDP) cradles her child inside a tent in Maslah camp on the outskirts of Mogadishu, Somalia

    Posted: 12/4/2012 9:23:44 AM EST
    In this photo taken Thursday, Nov. 29, 2012, Amina Abdi, a Somali internally-displaced person (IDP) cradles her child inside a tent in Maslah camp on the outskirts of Mogadishu, Somalia. A year of relative peace in Somalia's capital has led to a property boom yielding higher rents and sale prices but the newfound prosperity is also incentivizing land owners to evict refugees - forcing thousands of families into the open and exposing women to sexual assault. (AP Photo/Farah Abdi Warsameh)
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              In this photo taken Thursday, Nov. 29, 2012, a Somali internally-displaced person (IDP) child looks out from her family's makeshift home in Maslah camp on the outskirts of Mogadishu, So

    In this photo taken Thursday, Nov. 29, 2012, a Somali internally-displaced person (IDP) child looks out from her family's makeshift home in Maslah camp on the outskirts of Mogadishu, So

    Posted: 12/4/2012 9:23:44 AM EST
    In this photo taken Thursday, Nov. 29, 2012, a Somali internally-displaced person (IDP) child looks out from her family's makeshift home in Maslah camp on the outskirts of Mogadishu, Somalia. A year of relative peace in Somalia's capital has led to a property boom yielding higher rents and sale prices but the newfound prosperity is also incentivizing land owners to evict refugees - forcing thousands of families into the open and exposing women to sexual assault. (AP Photo/Farah Abdi Warsameh)
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              In this photo taken Friday, Nov. 30, 2012, a Somali internally-displaced person (IDP) removes his makeshift home in Sigale camp, Mogadishu, in Somalia. A year of relative peace in Somal

    In this photo taken Friday, Nov. 30, 2012, a Somali internally-displaced person (IDP) removes his makeshift home in Sigale camp, Mogadishu, in Somalia. A year of relative peace in Somal

    Posted: 12/4/2012 9:23:44 AM EST
    In this photo taken Friday, Nov. 30, 2012, a Somali internally-displaced person (IDP) removes his makeshift home in Sigale camp, Mogadishu, in Somalia. A year of relative peace in Somalia's capital has led to a property boom yielding higher rents and sale prices but the newfound prosperity is also incentivizing land owners to evict refugees - forcing thousands of families into the open and exposing women to sexual assault. (AP Photo/Farah Abdi Warsameh)
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              FILE - In this Nov. 30, 3012 file picture German Chancellor Angela Merkel casts her vote at the German federal parliament, Bundestag, in Berlin, Germany, Friday, Nov. 30, 2012. The Germ

    FILE - In this Nov. 30, 3012 file picture German Chancellor Angela Merkel casts her vote at the German federal parliament, Bundestag, in Berlin, Germany, Friday, Nov. 30, 2012. The Germ

    Posted: 12/2/2012 12:48:50 PM EST
    FILE - In this Nov. 30, 3012 file picture German Chancellor Angela Merkel casts her vote at the German federal parliament, Bundestag, in Berlin, Germany, Friday, Nov. 30, 2012. The German Parliament has given its overwhelming backing to a deal aimed at trimming Greece's debt load and keeping the country financially afloat. Lawmakers voted 473-100 on Friday to back the complex deal reached by European finance ministers earlier this week. Germany's chancellor says in an interview published saturday Dec. 1, 2012 she understands the frustration felt by many Germans over the repeated bailout programs for Greece. But Angela Merkel also insists that helping debt-ridden Greece is in her country's self-interest because it helps stabilize the 17-nation eurozone on which Germany's prosperity depends. (AP Photo/Michael Sohn,File)
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              FILE - In this Nov. 30, 2012 file picture German Chancellor Angela Merkel casts her vote at the German federal parliament, Bundestag, in Berlin, Germany.  The German Parliament has give

    FILE - In this Nov. 30, 2012 file picture German Chancellor Angela Merkel casts her vote at the German federal parliament, Bundestag, in Berlin, Germany. The German Parliament has give

    Posted: 12/1/2012 9:33:31 AM EST
    FILE - In this Nov. 30, 2012 file picture German Chancellor Angela Merkel casts her vote at the German federal parliament, Bundestag, in Berlin, Germany. The German Parliament has given its overwhelming backing to a deal aimed at trimming Greece's debt load and keeping the country financially afloat. Lawmakers voted 473-100 on Friday to back the complex deal reached by European finance ministers earlier this week. Germany's chancellor says in an interview published saturday Dec. 1, 2012 she understands the frustration felt by many Germans over the repeated bailout programs for Greece. But Angela Merkel also insists that helping debt-ridden Greece is in her country's self-interest because it helps stabilize the 17-nation eurozone on which Germany's prosperity depends. (AP Photo/Michael Sohn, File)
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              FILE - In this Nov. 30, 3012 file picture German Chancellor Angela Merkel casts her vote at the German federal parliament, Bundestag, in Berlin, Germany, Friday, Nov. 30, 2012. The Germ

    FILE - In this Nov. 30, 3012 file picture German Chancellor Angela Merkel casts her vote at the German federal parliament, Bundestag, in Berlin, Germany, Friday, Nov. 30, 2012. The Germ

    Posted: 12/1/2012 9:33:31 AM EST
    FILE - In this Nov. 30, 3012 file picture German Chancellor Angela Merkel casts her vote at the German federal parliament, Bundestag, in Berlin, Germany, Friday, Nov. 30, 2012. The German Parliament has given its overwhelming backing to a deal aimed at trimming Greece's debt load and keeping the country financially afloat. Lawmakers voted 473-100 on Friday to back the complex deal reached by European finance ministers earlier this week. Germany's chancellor says in an interview published saturday Dec. 1, 2012 she understands the frustration felt by many Germans over the repeated bailout programs for Greece. But Angela Merkel also insists that helping debt-ridden Greece is in her country's self-interest because it helps stabilize the 17-nation eurozone on which Germany's prosperity depends. (AP Photo/Michael Sohn, File)
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              In this Sunday, Oct. 21, 2012 photo, Mullah Daoud speaks during an interview in his small shop in Marjah, southern Helmand province, Afghanistan. Daoud scoffed when he recalled the 2010

    In this Sunday, Oct. 21, 2012 photo, Mullah Daoud speaks during an interview in his small shop in Marjah, southern Helmand province, Afghanistan. Daoud scoffed when he recalled the 2010

    Posted: 11/14/2012 2:33:25 PM EST
    In this Sunday, Oct. 21, 2012 photo, Mullah Daoud speaks during an interview in his small shop in Marjah, southern Helmand province, Afghanistan. Daoud scoffed when he recalled the 2010 operation, saying they were told prosperity would follow. He said corrupt government officials instead set up shop, along with the local police. "ANCOP does not bother us. The local police are the problem," says Daoud. (AP Photo/Anja Niedringhaus)
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              FILE - This Oct. 2, 2012 file photo shows Ann Romney, wife of Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney, shakes hands with supporters at a campaign event at Hudson Gardens and Event

    FILE - This Oct. 2, 2012 file photo shows Ann Romney, wife of Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney, shakes hands with supporters at a campaign event at Hudson Gardens and Event

    Posted: 10/18/2012 1:03:36 PM EST
    FILE - This Oct. 2, 2012 file photo shows Ann Romney, wife of Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney, shakes hands with supporters at a campaign event at Hudson Gardens and Event Center in Littleton, Colo. Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney's wife says her husband will not run again if this race doesn't turn out the way they hope. Ann Romney told ABC's "The View" Thursday that it was "a very hard thing" to put her family through another White House bid after he lost the 2008 Republican primary. She said she agreed because she feels her husband can bring economic prosperity to America, but they "absolutely" will not do it again if he loses. (AP Photo/Chris Schneider, File)
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              FILE - In this Tuesday, May 22, 2012 file photo, Tom Cotton is interviewed before his election night watch party in Hot Springs, Ark. Cotton, the Republican nominee in Arkansas' 4th Con

    FILE - In this Tuesday, May 22, 2012 file photo, Tom Cotton is interviewed before his election night watch party in Hot Springs, Ark. Cotton, the Republican nominee in Arkansas' 4th Con

    Posted: 9/30/2012 11:03:26 AM EST
    FILE - In this Tuesday, May 22, 2012 file photo, Tom Cotton is interviewed before his election night watch party in Hot Springs, Ark. Cotton, the Republican nominee in Arkansas' 4th Congressional District race, compared his decision to run with his decision to join the Army in 2005. "At that time, it was an attack from a foreign enemy, and we were in an active war. And now we're in a debt crisis that threatens our future prosperity and, therefore, ultimately freedom," says Cotton, 35, who declined a commission as a legal officer to go into the infantry. (AP Photo/Danny Johnston)
  •  - A father feeds soup to his son at a small eatery in central Budapest

    A father feeds soup to his son at a small eatery in central Budapest

    Posted: 9/18/2012 11:00:03 AM EST
    A father feeds soup to his son at a small eatery in central Budapest September 14, 2012. For Hungarians queuing up to work abroad, the government's promise to achieve a "fairy tale" of national prosperity soon is precisely that - more a fantasy than a realistic possibility. At least 300,000 Hungarians work in western Europe, according to government estimates, apparently unpersuaded that conservative Prime Minister Viktor Orban's go-it-alone and often unpredictable policies can solve the nation's problems. Those still in Hungary are convinced neither by Orban's unconventional style of economics and politics, which has led to conflict at home and abroad, nor by a weak opposition. REUTERS/Laszlo Balogh
  •  - A cook makes soup at a small eatery in central Budapest

    A cook makes soup at a small eatery in central Budapest

    Posted: 9/18/2012 11:00:03 AM EST
    A cook makes soup at a small eatery in central Budapest September 14, 2012. For Hungarians queuing up to work abroad, the government's promise to achieve a "fairy tale" of national prosperity soon is precisely that - more a fantasy than a realistic possibility. At least 300,000 Hungarians work in western Europe, according to government estimates, apparently unpersuaded that conservative Prime Minister Viktor Orban's go-it-alone and often unpredictable policies can solve the nation's problems. Those still in Hungary are convinced neither by Orban's unconventional style of economics and politics, which has led to conflict at home and abroad, nor by a weak opposition. REUTERS/Laszlo Balogh
  •  - A man and his dog sleep on a tram in central Budapest

    A man and his dog sleep on a tram in central Budapest

    Posted: 9/18/2012 11:00:03 AM EST
    A man and his dog sleep on a tram in central Budapest September 14, 2012. For Hungarians queuing up to work abroad, the government's promise to achieve a "fairy tale" of national prosperity soon is precisely that - more a fantasy than a realistic possibility. At least 300,000 Hungarians work in western Europe, according to government estimates, apparently unpersuaded that conservative Prime Minister Viktor Orban's go-it-alone and often unpredictable policies can solve the nation's problems. Those still in Hungary are convinced neither by Orban's unconventional style of economics and politics, which has led to conflict at home and abroad, nor by a weak opposition. Picture taken September 14, 2012. REUTERS/Laszlo Balogh
  •  - A cook steps out of a small eatery carrying a crate of ingredients in central Budapest

    A cook steps out of a small eatery carrying a crate of ingredients in central Budapest

    Posted: 9/18/2012 11:00:03 AM EST
    A cook steps out of a small eatery carrying a crate of ingredients in central Budapest September 14, 2012. For Hungarians queuing up to work abroad, the government's promise to achieve a "fairy tale" of national prosperity soon is precisely that - more a fantasy than a realistic possibility. At least 300,000 Hungarians work in western Europe, according to government estimates, apparently unpersuaded that conservative Prime Minister Viktor Orban's go-it-alone and often unpredictable policies can solve the nation's problems. Those still in Hungary are convinced neither by Orban's unconventional style of economics and politics, which has led to conflict at home and abroad, nor by a weak opposition. Picture taken September 14, 2012. REUTERS/Laszlo Balogh
  •  - Cruise ships are floating on the Danube river in central Budapest

    Cruise ships are floating on the Danube river in central Budapest

    Posted: 9/18/2012 11:00:03 AM EST
    Cruise ships are floating on the Danube river in central Budapest September 14, 2012. For Hungarians queuing up to work abroad, the government's promise to achieve a "fairy tale" of national prosperity soon is precisely that - more a fantasy than a realistic possibility. At least 300,000 Hungarians work in western Europe, according to government estimates, apparently unpersuaded that conservative Prime Minister Viktor Orban's go-it-alone and often unpredictable policies can solve the nation's problems. Those still in Hungary are convinced neither by Orban's unconventional style of economics and politics, which has led to conflict at home and abroad, nor by a weak opposition. Picture taken September 14, 2012.REUTERS/Laszlo Balogh
  •  - A Swiss cruise ship floats on the Danube river in central Budapest

    A Swiss cruise ship floats on the Danube river in central Budapest

    Posted: 9/18/2012 11:00:03 AM EST
    A Swiss cruise ship floats on the Danube river in central Budapest September 14, 2012. For Hungarians queuing up to work abroad, the government's promise to achieve a "fairy tale" of national prosperity soon is precisely that - more a fantasy than a realistic possibility. At least 300,000 Hungarians work in western Europe, according to government estimates, apparently unpersuaded that conservative Prime Minister Viktor Orban's go-it-alone and often unpredictable policies can solve the nation's problems. Those still in Hungary are convinced neither by Orban's unconventional style of economics and politics, which has led to conflict at home and abroad, nor by a weak opposition. Picture taken September 14, 2012. REUTERS/Laszlo Balogh
  •  - Cruise ships float on the Danube river in central Budapest

    Cruise ships float on the Danube river in central Budapest

    Posted: 9/18/2012 11:00:03 AM EST
    Cruise ships float on the Danube river in central Budapest September 14, 2012. For Hungarians queuing up to work abroad, the government's promise to achieve a "fairy tale" of national prosperity soon is precisely that - more a fantasy than a realistic possibility. At least 300,000 Hungarians work in western Europe, according to government estimates, apparently unpersuaded that conservative Prime Minister Viktor Orban's go-it-alone and often unpredictable policies can solve the nation's problems. Those still in Hungary are convinced neither by Orban's unconventional style of economics and politics, which has led to conflict at home and abroad, nor by a weak opposition. Picture taken September 14, 2012. REUTERS/Laszlo Balogh
  •  - Tourists take in the sights from a cruise boat on the Danube river in central Budapest

    Tourists take in the sights from a cruise boat on the Danube river in central Budapest

    Posted: 9/18/2012 11:00:03 AM EST
    Tourists take in the sights from a cruise boat on the Danube river in central Budapest September 14, 2012. For Hungarians queuing up to work abroad, the government's promise to achieve a "fairy tale" of national prosperity soon is precisely that - more a fantasy than a realistic possibility. At least 300,000 Hungarians work in western Europe, according to government estimates, apparently unpersuaded that conservative Prime Minister Viktor Orban's go-it-alone and often unpredictable policies can solve the nation's problems. Those still in Hungary are convinced neither by Orban's unconventional style of economics and politics, which has led to conflict at home and abroad, nor by a weak opposition. Picture taken September 14, 2012. REUTERS/Laszlo Balogh
  •  - A father feeds soup to his son at a small eatery in central Budapest

    A father feeds soup to his son at a small eatery in central Budapest

    Posted: 9/18/2012 11:00:03 AM EST
    A father feeds soup to his son at a small eatery in central Budapest September 14, 2012. For Hungarians queuing up to work abroad, the government's promise to achieve a "fairy tale" of national prosperity soon is precisely that - more a fantasy than a realistic possibility. At least 300,000 Hungarians work in western Europe, according to government estimates, apparently unpersuaded that conservative Prime Minister Viktor Orban's go-it-alone and often unpredictable policies can solve the nation's problems. Those still in Hungary are convinced neither by Orban's unconventional style of economics and politics, which has led to conflict at home and abroad, nor by a weak opposition. REUTERS/Laszlo Balogh


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