Socialism Photos on Townhall

  •  - German President Wulff and President of German Constitutional Court Vosskuhle help Holocaust-survivor and literature critic Reich-Ranicki after speech in Berlin

    German President Wulff and President of German Constitutional Court Vosskuhle help Holocaust-survivor and literature critic Reich-Ranicki after speech in Berlin

    Posted: 1/27/2012 4:43:25 AM EST
    German President Christian Wulff (R) and President of the German Constitutional Court Andreas Vosskuhle help Holocaust-survivor and Germany's famous literature critic Marcel Reich-Ranicki after his speech during a commemoration service for the victims of national socialism on International Holocaust Memorial Day, at the Reichstag, seat of the German lower house of Parliament Bundestag, in Berlin, January 27, 2012. REUTERS/Tobias Schwarz (GERMANY - Tags: POLITICS)
  •  - Morocco's PM-designate Benkirane shakes hands with outgoing PM Al Fassi, Popular Movement Secretary-General Laenser and Socialism and Progress Party Secretary General Benabdellah after signing a

    Morocco's PM-designate Benkirane shakes hands with outgoing PM Al Fassi, Popular Movement Secretary-General Laenser and Socialism and Progress Party Secretary General Benabdellah after signing a

    Posted: 12/17/2011 10:17:37 AM EST
    Morocco's Prime Minister-designate Abdelillah Benkirane (R) of the Justice and Development Party (PJD) shakes hands with outgoing Prime Minister Abbas Al Fassi (2nd R), Popular Movement Secretary-General Mohand Laenser (2nd L) and Socialism and Progress Party Secretary General Nabil Benabdellah (L) after signing a document at the PJD party headquarters in Rabat December 16, 2011. Picture taken December 16, 2011. REUTERS/Stringer (MOROCCO - Tags: POLITICS)
  •  - Morocco's prime minister designate Abdelillah Benkirane holds a meeting at the Justice and Development Party (PJD) headquarters in Rabat

    Morocco's prime minister designate Abdelillah Benkirane holds a meeting at the Justice and Development Party (PJD) headquarters in Rabat

    Posted: 12/15/2011 11:40:54 AM EST
    Morocco's prime minister designate Abdelillah Benkirane (R) holds a meeting with outgoing prime minister Abbas Al Fassi (2nd R), Socialism and Progress Party Secretary General Nabil Benabdellah (2nd L), and Anesar (MP) (L), at the Justice and Development Party (PJD) headquarters in Rabat on December 15, 2011. REUTERS/Stringer (MOROCCO - Tags: POLITICS)
  •  - Morocco's prime minister designate Benkirane holds a meeting at the Justice and Development Party headquarters in Rabat

    Morocco's prime minister designate Benkirane holds a meeting at the Justice and Development Party headquarters in Rabat

    Posted: 12/13/2011 12:23:54 PM EST
    Morocco's prime minister designate Abdelillah Benkirane (R) holds a meeting with outgoing prime minister Abbas Al Fassi (2nd R), Socialism and Progress Party Secretary General Nabil Benabdellah (2nd L), and Mohand Laenser (L), secretary general of Popular Movement (Berber speaking) at the Justice and Development Party (PJD) headquarters in Rabat December 12, 2011. Benkirane is to lead a coalition government after his PJD became the latest Islamist movement in the Middle East to win an election in the wake of the "Arab Spring" revolutions. Picture taken December 12, 2011. REUTERS/Stringer (MOROCCO - Tags: POLITICS)
  •  - Morocco's prime minister designate Benkirane greets Benabdellah, secretary general of the Socialism and Progress Party, in Rabat

    Morocco's prime minister designate Benkirane greets Benabdellah, secretary general of the Socialism and Progress Party, in Rabat

    Posted: 12/13/2011 12:17:15 PM EST
    REFILE - CORRECTING DATE TO DECEMBER 12 Morocco's prime minister designate Abdelillah Benkirane (L) greets Nabil Benabdellah (R), secretary general of the Socialism and Progress Party, at the Justice and Development Party (PJD) headquarters in Rabat December 12, 2011. Benkirane is to lead a coalition government after his PJD became the latest Islamist movement in the Middle East to win an election in the wake of the "Arab Spring" revolutions. REUTERS/Stringer (MOROCCO - Tags: POLITICS)
  •  - Morocco's prime minister designate Benkirane greets Benabdellah, secretary general of the Socialism and Progress Party, in Rabat

    Morocco's prime minister designate Benkirane greets Benabdellah, secretary general of the Socialism and Progress Party, in Rabat

    Posted: 12/13/2011 10:53:15 AM EST
    Morocco's prime minister designate Abdelillah Benkirane (L) greets Nabil Benabdellah (R), secretary general of the Socialism and Progress Party, at the Justice and Development Party (PJD) headquarters in Rabat December 13, 2011. Benkirane is to lead a coalition government after his PJD became the latest Islamist movement in the Middle East to win an election in the wake of the "Arab Spring" revolutions. REUTERS/Stringer (MOROCCO - Tags: POLITICS)
  •  - A Bolivian indigenous woman takes notes during a meeting in Cochabamba

    A Bolivian indigenous woman takes notes during a meeting in Cochabamba

    Posted: 7/26/2011 11:54:56 PM EST
    A Bolivian indigenous woman takes notes during a meeting in Cochabamba July 26, 2011. Women from various ethnic groups across the country, who are supporters of the Movement Towards Socialism (MAS) party, met to discuss possible policies securing the rights of indigenous women. Finalized proposals would be submitted to the national congress. REUTERS/Danilo Balderrama (BOLIVIA - Tags: POLITICS SOCIETY)
  •  - A Bolivian indigenous woman attends a meeting in Cochabamba

    A Bolivian indigenous woman attends a meeting in Cochabamba

    Posted: 7/26/2011 11:52:14 PM EST
    A Bolivian indigenous woman attends a meeting in Cochabamba July 26, 2011. Women from various ethnic groups across the country, who are supporters of the Movement Towards Socialism (MAS) party, met to discuss possible policies securing the rights of indigenous women. Finalized proposals would be submitted to the national congress.REUTERS/Danilo Balderrama (BOLIVIA - Tags: POLITICS SOCIETY)
  •  - Bolivian indigenous women from various etthnic groups across the country attend a meeting in Cochabamba

    Bolivian indigenous women from various etthnic groups across the country attend a meeting in Cochabamba

    Posted: 7/26/2011 11:49:15 PM EST
    Bolivian indigenous women from various ethnic groups across the country, who are supporters of the Movement Towards Socialism (MAS) party, attend a meeting in Cochabamba to discuss possible policies securing the rights of indigenous women, July 26, 2011. Finalized proposals would be submitted to the national congress.REUTERS/Danilo Balderrama (BOLIVIA - Tags: POLITICS SOCIETY)
  •  - A Bolivian indigenous woman attends a meeting in Cochabamba

    A Bolivian indigenous woman attends a meeting in Cochabamba

    Posted: 7/26/2011 11:46:40 PM EST
    A Bolivian indigenous woman attends a meeting in Cochabamba July 26, 2011. Women from various ethnic groups across the country, who are supporters of the Movement Towards Socialism (MAS) party, met to discuss possible policies securing the rights of indigenous women, July 26, 2011. Finalized proposals would be submitted to the national congress.REUTERS/Danilo Balderrama (BOLIVIA - Tags: POLITICS SOCIETY)
  •  - Bolivian indigenous women from various etthnic groups across the country attend a meeting in Cochabamba

    Bolivian indigenous women from various etthnic groups across the country attend a meeting in Cochabamba

    Posted: 7/26/2011 11:45:31 PM EST
    Bolivian indigenous women from various ethnic groups across the country, who are supporters of the Movement Towards Socialism (MAS) party, attend a meeting in Cochabamba to discuss possible policies securing the rights of indigenous women, July 26, 2011. Finalized proposals would be submitted to the national congress.REUTERS/Danilo Balderrama (BOLIVIA - Tags: POLITICS SOCIETY IMAGES OF THE DAY)
  •  - Bolivian indigenous women from various tribes across the country attend a meeting in Cochabamba

    Bolivian indigenous women from various tribes across the country attend a meeting in Cochabamba

    Posted: 7/26/2011 11:41:25 PM EST
    Bolivian indigenous women from various tribes across the country, who are supporters of the Movement toward Socialism (MAS) party, attend a meeting in Cochabamba to discuss possible policies securing the rights of indigenous women, July 26, 2011. Finalized proposals would be submitted to the national congress.REUTERS/Danilo Balderrama (BOLIVIA - Tags: POLITICS SOCIETY)
  •  - Bolivian indigenous women from various tribes across the country, who are supporters of the MAS party, attend a meeting in Cochabamba

    Bolivian indigenous women from various tribes across the country, who are supporters of the MAS party, attend a meeting in Cochabamba

    Posted: 7/26/2011 11:39:50 PM EST
    Bolivian indigenous women from various tribes across the country, who are supporters of the Movement toward Socialism (MAS) party, attend a meeting in Cochabamba to discuss possible policies securing the rights of indigenous women, July 26, 2011. Finalized proposals would be submitted to the national congress. The sign reads: "Central Organization of Women". REUTERS/Danilo Balderrama (BOLIVIA - Tags: SOCIETY POLITICS)
  •  - To match feature VENEZUELA-HOUSING/

    To match feature VENEZUELA-HOUSING/

    Posted: 6/2/2011 11:05:24 AM EST
    A girl walks out her house with a blender at Las Mayas slum in Caracas May 24, 2011. Despite being in power for 12 years and bringing plenty of new schools and clinics to poor areas, Chavez has failed to fix Venezuela's housing shortfall -- currently at 2 million units. That, say critics, demonstrates the failure of socialism in Venezuela, where the 500,000 new homes built during Chavez's rule, about two-thirds by the private sector, is no better than the rate of construction under his predecessors. Not surprisingly, Chavez has sought to take the initiative with a new "Grand Housing Mission" -- his eighth such construction plan -- aiming to build 2 million new units by 2017 with funds available from higher global oil prices. To match Feature VENEZUELA-HOUSING/ Picture taken May 24, 2011. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS SOCIETY)
  •  - To match Feature VENEZUELA-HOUSING/

    To match Feature VENEZUELA-HOUSING/

    Posted: 6/2/2011 11:04:30 AM EST
    A boy collects flowers hanging on a fence at Las Mayas slum Caracas May 24, 2011. Despite being in power for 12 years and bringing plenty of new schools and clinics to poor areas, Chavez has failed to fix Venezuela's housing shortfall -- currently at 2 million units. That, say critics, demonstrates the failure of socialism in Venezuela, where the 500,000 new homes built during Chavez's rule, about two-thirds by the private sector, is no better than the rate of construction under his predecessors. Not surprisingly, Chavez has sought to take the initiative with a new "Grand Housing Mission" -- his eighth such construction plan -- aiming to build 2 million new units by 2017 with funds available from higher global oil prices. To match Feature VENEZUELA-HOUSING/ Picture taken May 24, 2011. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS SOCIETY)
  •  - To match Feature VENEZUELA-HOUSING/

    To match Feature VENEZUELA-HOUSING/

    Posted: 6/2/2011 11:03:22 AM EST
    Victor leans out a window of hir house at the slum of Las Mayas in Caracas May 28, 2011. Despite being in power for 12 years and bringing plenty of new schools and clinics to poor areas, Chavez has failed to fix Venezuela's housing shortfall -- currently at 2 million units. That, say critics, demonstrates the failure of socialism in Venezuela, where the 500,000 new homes built during Chavez's rule, about two-thirds by the private sector, is no better than the rate of construction under his predecessors. Not surprisingly, Chavez has sought to take the initiative with a new "Grand Housing Mission" -- his eighth such construction plan -- aiming to build 2 million new units by 2017 with funds available from higher global oil prices. To match Feature VENEZUELA-HOUSING/ Picture taken May 28, 2011. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS SOCIETY)
  •  - To match Feature VENEZUELA-HOUSING/

    To match Feature VENEZUELA-HOUSING/

    Posted: 6/2/2011 11:01:13 AM EST
    Neighbors of the slum of Las Mayas attend a meeting of the local community council to discuss housing issues in Caracas May 26, 2011. Despite being in power for 12 years and bringing plenty of new schools and clinics to poor areas, Chavez has failed to fix Venezuela's housing shortfall -- currently at 2 million units. That, say critics, demonstrates the failure of socialism in Venezuela, where the 500,000 new homes built during Chavez's rule, about two-thirds by the private sector, is no better than the rate of construction under his predecessors. Not surprisingly, Chavez has sought to take the initiative with a new "Grand Housing Mission" -- his eighth such construction plan -- aiming to build 2 million new units by 2017 with funds available from higher global oil prices. To match Feature VENEZUELA-HOUSING/ Picture taken May 26, 2011. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS SOCIETY)
  •  - To match Feature VENEZUELA-HOUSING/

    To match Feature VENEZUELA-HOUSING/

    Posted: 6/2/2011 10:59:40 AM EST
    Jerson sits on a fence outside his house at the slum of Las Mayas in Caracas May 31, 2011. Despite being in power for 12 years and bringing plenty of new schools and clinics to poor areas, Chavez has failed to fix Venezuela's housing shortfall -- currently at 2 million units. That, say critics, demonstrates the failure of socialism in Venezuela, where the 500,000 new homes built during Chavez's rule, about two-thirds by the private sector, is no better than the rate of construction under his predecessors. Not surprisingly, Chavez has sought to take the initiative with a new "Grand Housing Mission" -- his eighth such construction plan -- aiming to build 2 million new units by 2017 with funds available from higher global oil prices. To match Feature VENEZUELA-HOUSING/ Picture taken May 31, 2011. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS SOCIETY)
  •  - To match feature VENEZUELA-HOUSING/

    To match feature VENEZUELA-HOUSING/

    Posted: 6/2/2011 10:58:35 AM EST
    An old car and a destroyed police station are seen at the slum of Las Mayas in Caracas May 31, 2011. Despite being in power for 12 years and bringing plenty of new schools and clinics to poor areas, Chavez has failed to fix Venezuela's housing shortfall -- currently at 2 million units. That, say critics, demonstrates the failure of socialism in Venezuela, where the 500,000 new homes built during Chavez's rule, about two-thirds by the private sector, is no better than the rate of construction under his predecessors. Not surprisingly, Chavez has sought to take the initiative with a new "Grand Housing Mission" -- his eighth such construction plan -- aiming to build 2 million new units by 2017 with funds available from higher global oil prices. To match Feature VENEZUELA-HOUSING/ Picture taken May 31, 2011. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS SOCIETY)
  •  - To match Feature VENEZUELA-HOUSING/

    To match Feature VENEZUELA-HOUSING/

    Posted: 6/2/2011 10:57:21 AM EST
    A girl stand at her shack in the slum of Las Mayas in Caracas May 31, 2011. Despite being in power for 12 years and bringing plenty of new schools and clinics to poor areas, Chavez has failed to fix Venezuela's housing shortfall -- currently at 2 million units. That, say critics, demonstrates the failure of socialism in Venezuela, where the 500,000 new homes built during Chavez's rule, about two-thirds by the private sector, is no better than the rate of construction under his predecessors. Not surprisingly, Chavez has sought to take the initiative with a new "Grand Housing Mission" -- his eighth such construction plan -- aiming to build 2 million new units by 2017 with funds available from higher global oil prices. To match Feature VENEZUELA-HOUSING/ Picture taken May 31, 2011. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS SOCIETY)