Social Justice Photos on Townhall

  •  - Chinese delegates attend the closing session of the National People's Congress in Beijing

    Chinese delegates attend the closing session of the National People's Congress in Beijing

    Posted: 3/16/2007 3:34:49 AM EST
    Chinese delegates attend the closing session of the National People's Congress in Beijing March 16, 2007.Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao said social justice and political reforms to stem corruption would guide policy in the coming year, as the country's annual session of parliament closed with the passage of a landmark property law. REUTERS/Claro Cortes IV (CHINA)
  •  - Chinese Premier Wen answers a question at his annual news conference in Beijing

    Chinese Premier Wen answers a question at his annual news conference in Beijing

    Posted: 3/16/2007 3:28:45 AM EST
    Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao answers a question during his annual news conference at the end of China's annual session of parliament in Beijing March 16, 2007. Wen said social justice and political reforms to stem corruption would guide policy in the coming year, as the country's annual session of parliament closed with the passage of a landmark property law. REUTERS/Claro Cortes IV (CHINA)
  •  - Chinese Premier Wen gestures at a news conference after the closing ceremony of the National People's Congress at the Great Hall of the People in Beijing

    Chinese Premier Wen gestures at a news conference after the closing ceremony of the National People's Congress at the Great Hall of the People in Beijing

    Posted: 3/16/2007 3:27:12 AM EST
    Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao gestures at a news conference after the closing ceremony of the National People's Congress at the Great Hall of the People in Beijing March 16, 2007. Wen said social justice and political reforms to stem corruption would guide policy in the coming year, as the country's annual session of parliament closed with the passage of a landmark property law. REUTERS/Jason Lee (CHINA)
  •  - Chinese Premier Wen gestures at a news conference after the closing ceremony of the National People's Congress at the Great Hall of the People in Beijing

    Chinese Premier Wen gestures at a news conference after the closing ceremony of the National People's Congress at the Great Hall of the People in Beijing

    Posted: 3/16/2007 3:26:03 AM EST
    Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao gestures at a news conference after the closing ceremony of the National People's Congress at the Great Hall of the People in Beijing March 16, 2007. Wen said social justice and political reforms to stem corruption would guide policy in the coming year, as the country's annual session of parliament closed with the passage of a landmark property law. REUTERS/Jason Lee (CHINA)
  •  - Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao adjusts his glasses at his annual news conference in Beijing

    Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao adjusts his glasses at his annual news conference in Beijing

    Posted: 3/16/2007 3:23:24 AM EST
    Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao adjusts his glasses during his annual news conference at the end of China's annual session of parliament in Beijing March 16, 2007. Wen said social justice and political reforms to stem corruption would guide policy in the coming year, as the country's annual session of parliament closed with the passage of a landmark property law. REUTERS/Claro Cortes IV (CHINA)
  •  - Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao speaks at his annual news conference in Beijing

    Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao speaks at his annual news conference in Beijing

    Posted: 3/16/2007 3:18:54 AM EST
    Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao speaks during his annual news conference at the end of China's annual session of parliament in Beijing March 16, 2007. Wen said social justice and political reforms to stem corruption would guide policy in the coming year, as the country's annual session of parliament closed with the passage of a landmark property law. REUTERS/Claro Cortes IV (CHINA)
  •  - Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao gestures at a news conference in Beijing

    Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao gestures at a news conference in Beijing

    Posted: 3/16/2007 3:10:22 AM EST
    Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao gestures at a news conference after the closing ceremony of the National People's Congress at the Great Hall of the People in Beijing March 16, 2007. Wen said social justice and political reforms to stem corruption would guide policy in the coming year, as the country's annual session of parliament closed with the passage of a landmark property law. REUTERS/Jason Lee (CHINA)
  •  - A girl kneels next to burning candles in Zurich

    A girl kneels next to burning candles in Zurich

    Posted: 12/16/2006 12:30:15 PM EST
    A girl kneels next to burning candles in Zurich December 16, 2006. The "one million candles" event was organized by Caritas Switzerland to show a sign of solidarity, social justice and cooperation. REUTERS/Siggi Bucher (SWITZERLAND)
  •  - A boy walks amongst candles in the parliament square in Bern

    A boy walks amongst candles in the parliament square in Bern

    Posted: 12/16/2006 12:04:49 PM EST
    A boy walks amongst candles in the parliament square in Bern, December 16, 2006. The "one million candles" event was organized by Caritas Switzerland to show a sign of solidarity, social justice and cooperation. REUTERS/Ruben Sprich (SWITZERLAND)
  •  - Police block anti-war activist Sheehan in Seoul

    Police block anti-war activist Sheehan in Seoul

    Posted: 11/21/2006 2:39:32 AM EST
    Police block anti-war activist Cindy Sheehan, whose son Casey was killed during combat in Iraq in April 2004, as she tries to enter the headquarters of the U.S Forces Korea (USFK) to meet the USFK's head in Seoul November 21, 2006. A delegation of U.S. peace and social justice activists led by Sheehan arrived in Seoul on Sunday for a six-day visit to object the expansion of Camp Humphrey, the U.S. military base in Pyongtaek, and to protest against a plan for a free trade agreement (FTA) between South Korea and the U.S.. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
  •  - Police block anti-war activist Sheehan in Seoul

    Police block anti-war activist Sheehan in Seoul

    Posted: 11/21/2006 2:37:57 AM EST
    Police block anti-war activist Cindy Sheehan, whose son Casey was killed during combat in Iraq in April 2004, as she tries to enter the headquarters of the U.S Forces Korea (USFK) to meet the USFK's head in Seoul November 21, 2006. Sheehan is holding a sign made of a picture of her son. A delegation of U.S. peace and social justice activists led by Sheehan arrived in Seoul on Sunday for a six-day visit to object the expansion of Camp Humphrey, the U.S. military base in Pyongtaek, and to protest against a plan for a free trade agreement (FTA) between South Korea and the U.S. The sign reads, "We do not need U.S. military base for the war". REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
  •  - Police block anti-war activists Sheehan and Benjamin in Seoul

    Police block anti-war activists Sheehan and Benjamin in Seoul

    Posted: 11/21/2006 2:33:56 AM EST
    Police block anti-war activists Cindy Sheehan (L), whose son Casey was killed during combat in Iraq in April 2004, and Medea Benjamin, the founding director of global exchange, as they try to enter the headquarters of the U.S Forces Korea (USFK) to meet the USFK's head in Seoul November 21, 2006. Sheehan is holding a sign made of a picture of her son. A delegation of U.S. peace and social justice activists led by Sheehan and Benjamin arrived in Seoul on Sunday for a six-day visit to object the expansion of Camp Humphrey, the U.S. military base in Pyongtaek, and to protest against a plan for a free trade agreement (FTA) between South Korea and the U.S.. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
  •  - Policemen block anti-war activists Sheehan and Benjamin in Seoul

    Policemen block anti-war activists Sheehan and Benjamin in Seoul

    Posted: 11/21/2006 2:28:40 AM EST
    Police block anti-war activists Cindy Sheehan (L), whose son Casey was killed during combat in Iraq in April 2004, and Medea Benjamin (C), the founding director of global exchange, as they try to enter the headquarters of the U.S Forces Korea (USFK) to meet the USFK head in Seoul November 21, 2006. A delegation of U.S. peace and social justice activists led by Sheehan and Benjamin arrived in Seoul on Sunday for a six-day visit to object the expansion of Camp Humphrey, the U.S. military base in Pyongtaek, and to protest against a plan for a free trade agreement (FTA) between South Korea and the U.S.. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
  •  - Anti-war activist Sheehan holds a sign made of a picture of her son in front of the headquarters of the US Forces Korea in Seoul

    Anti-war activist Sheehan holds a sign made of a picture of her son in front of the headquarters of the US Forces Korea in Seoul

    Posted: 11/21/2006 2:23:33 AM EST
    Anti-war activist Cindy Sheehan, whose son Casey was killed during combat in Iraq in April 2004, holds a sign made of a picture of her son as police block her in front of the headquarters of the U.S Forces Korea in Seoul November 21, 2006. A delegation of U.S. peace and social justice activists led by Sheehan arrived in Seoul on Sunday for a six-day visit to object the expansion of Camp Humphrey, the U.S. military base in Pyongtaek, and to protest against a plan for a free trade agreement (FTA) between South Korea and the U.S. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
  •  - Anti-war activist Sheehan leaves after participating in a candlelight vigil in the village of Daechoori in Pyongtaek

    Anti-war activist Sheehan leaves after participating in a candlelight vigil in the village of Daechoori in Pyongtaek

    Posted: 11/20/2006 8:04:22 AM EST
    Anti-war activist Cindy Sheehan (R), whose son Casey was killed during combat in Iraq in April 2004, leaves after participating in a candlelight vigil in the village of Daechoori in Pyongtaek, where South Korea's defence ministry had fenced and demolished houses to make way for the expansion of a U.S. base, about 80 km (50 miles) south of Seoul, November 20, 2006. A delegation of U.S. peace and social justice activists led by Sheehan arrived in Seoul on Sunday for a six-day visit to object to the expansion of Camp Humphrey, the U.S. military base in Pyongtaek, and to protest against a plan for a free trade agreement (FTA) between South Korea and the U.S. The sign reads, "Plant seeds of peace in Pyongtaek". REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
  •  - Anti-war activist Sheehan participates in a candlelight vigil in the village of Daechoori in Pyongtaek

    Anti-war activist Sheehan participates in a candlelight vigil in the village of Daechoori in Pyongtaek

    Posted: 11/20/2006 7:59:32 AM EST
    Anti-war activist Cindy Sheehan (R), whose son Casey was killed during combat in Iraq in April 2004, participates in a candlelight vigil in the village of Daechoori in Pyongtaek, where South Korea's defence ministry had fenced and demolished houses to make way for the expansion of a U.S. base, about 80 km (50 miles) south of Seoul, November 20, 2006. A delegation of U.S. peace and social justice activists led by Sheehan arrived in Seoul on Sunday for a six-day visit to object to the expansion of Camp Humphrey, the U.S. military base in Pyongtaek, and to protest against a plan for a free trade agreement (FTA) between South Korea and the U.S. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
  •  - Anti-war activist Sheehan speaks at a candlelight vigil in the village of Daechoori in Pyongtaek

    Anti-war activist Sheehan speaks at a candlelight vigil in the village of Daechoori in Pyongtaek

    Posted: 11/20/2006 7:56:27 AM EST
    Anti-war activist Cindy Sheehan (front, 2nd R), whose son Casey was killed during combat in Iraq in April 2004, speaks at a candlelight vigil in the village of Daechoori in Pyongtaek, where South Korea's defence ministry had fenced and demolished houses to make way for the expansion of a U.S. base, about 80 km (50 miles) south of Seoul, November 20, 2006. A delegation of U.S. peace and social justice activists led by Sheehan arrived in Seoul on Sunday for a six-day visit to object to the expansion of Camp Humphrey, the U.S. military base in Pyongtaek and to protest against a plan for a free trade agreement (FTA) between South Korea and the U.S. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
  •  - Anti-war activists Sheehan and Benjamin listen to an activist during a news conference in Seoul

    Anti-war activists Sheehan and Benjamin listen to an activist during a news conference in Seoul

    Posted: 11/20/2006 12:28:33 AM EST
    Anti-war activists Cindy Sheehan (R), whose son Casey was killed during combat in Iraq in April 2004, and Medea Benjamin, the founding director of global exchange, listen to an activist interpreting at a news conference in Seoul November 20, 2006. A delegation of U.S. peace and social justice activists led by Sheehan and Benjamin arrived in Seoul on Sunday for a six- day visit to object to the expansion of Camp Humphrey, the U.S. military base in Pyongtaek, and to protest against a plan for free trade agreement (FTA) between South Korea and the U.S. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
  •  - Anti-war activist Sheehan hugs the mother of village headman Kim Ji-tae during a news conference in Seoul

    Anti-war activist Sheehan hugs the mother of village headman Kim Ji-tae during a news conference in Seoul

    Posted: 11/20/2006 12:23:52 AM EST
    Anti-war activist Cindy Sheehan (L), whose son Casey was killed during combat in Iraq in April 2004, hugs Hwang Pil-soon, the mother of village headman Kim Ji-tae, during a news conference in Seoul November 20, 2006. Kim is in jail for protesting against the expansion of a U.S. military base in Pyongtaek. A delegation of U.S. peace and social justice activists led by Sheehan arrived in Seoul on Sunday for a six-day visit to object to the expansion of Camp Humphrey, the U.S. military base in Pyongtaek, and to protest against a plan for a free trade agreement (FTA) between South Korea and the U.S. The words on the signs read, "Renegotiate for expansion of U.S. military base!" (L) and "Release village headman Kim Ji-tae!" REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)
  •  - Anti-war activists Sheehan and Benjamin shout slogans during a news conference in Seoul

    Anti-war activists Sheehan and Benjamin shout slogans during a news conference in Seoul

    Posted: 11/20/2006 12:23:13 AM EST
    Anti-war activists Cindy Sheehan (R), whose son Casey was killed during combat in Iraq in April 2004, and Medea Benjamin, the founding director of global exchange, shout slogans during a news conference in Seoul November 20, 2006. A delegation of U.S. peace and social justice activists led by Sheehan and Benjamin arrived in Seoul on Sunday for a six-day visit to object to the expansion of Camp Humphrey, the U.S. military base in Pyongtaek, and to protest against a plan for a free trade agreement (FTA) between South Korea and the U.S.. REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA)