Veto Photos on Townhall

  •  - A man walks over the London Millenium Footbridge towards the Tate Modern gallery London

    A man walks over the London Millenium Footbridge towards the Tate Modern gallery London

    Posted: 12/12/2011 7:48:23 AM EST
    A man walks over the London Millenium Footbridge towards the Tate Modern gallery London December 12, 2011. A split between the Conservative and Liberal Democrat government partners over Prime Minister David Cameron's European veto that isolated Britain from the other 26 EU countries will not put the coalition at risk, a senior Liberal Democrat said on Monday. REUTERS/Toby Melville (BRITAIN - Tags: BUSINESS SOCIETY RELIGION)
  •  - Pedestrians walk towards St Paul's Cathedral in the City of London

    Pedestrians walk towards St Paul's Cathedral in the City of London

    Posted: 12/12/2011 7:45:10 AM EST
    Pedestrians walk towards St Paul's Cathedral in the City of London December 12, 2011. A split between the Conservative and Liberal Democrat government partners over Prime Minister David Cameron's European veto that isolated Britain from the other 26 EU countries will not put the coalition at risk, a senior Liberal Democrat said on Monday. REUTERS/Toby Melville (BRITAIN - Tags: BUSINESS SOCIETY RELIGION TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)
  •  - Pedestrians walk towards St Paul's Cathedral in the City of London

    Pedestrians walk towards St Paul's Cathedral in the City of London

    Posted: 12/12/2011 7:41:50 AM EST
    Pedestrians walk towards St Paul's Cathedral in the City of London December 12, 2011. A split between the Conservative and Liberal Democrat government partners over Prime Minister David Cameron's European veto that isolated Britain from the other 26 EU countries will not put the coalition at risk, a senior Liberal Democrat said on Monday. REUTERS/Toby Melville (BRITAIN)
  •  - Britain's Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg leaves his house in south west London

    Britain's Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg leaves his house in south west London

    Posted: 12/12/2011 4:03:43 AM EST
    Britain's Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg leaves his house in south west London December 12, 2011. Prime Minister David Cameron will get a hero's welcome from his Conservative party but faces a backlash from his Liberal Democrat allies on Monday when he explains a European Union veto that has cast Britain adrift from its continental partners. Cameron's deputy Nick Clegg said on Sunday he was "bitterly disappointed" with the outcome of the summit, which he said was "bad for Britain." REUTERS/Olivia Harris (BRITAIN - Tags: BUSINESS POLITICS SOCIETY)
  •  - Britain's Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg leaves his house in south west London

    Britain's Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg leaves his house in south west London

    Posted: 12/12/2011 4:02:09 AM EST
    Britain's Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg leaves his house in south west London December 12, 2011. Prime Minister David Cameron will get a hero's welcome from his Conservative party but faces a backlash from his Liberal Democrat allies on Monday when he explains a European Union veto that has cast Britain adrift from its continental partners. Cameron's deputy Nick Clegg said on Sunday he was "bitterly disappointed" with the outcome of the summit, which he said was "bad for Britain." REUTERS/Olivia Harris (BRITAIN - Tags: BUSINESS POLITICS SOCIETY)
  •  - Britain's Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg leaves his house in south west London

    Britain's Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg leaves his house in south west London

    Posted: 12/12/2011 3:56:13 AM EST
    Britain's Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg leaves his house in south west London December 12, 2011. Prime Minister David Cameron will get a hero's welcome from his Conservative party but faces a backlash from his Liberal Democrat allies on Monday when he explains a European Union veto that has cast Britain adrift from its continental partners. Cameron's deputy Nick Clegg said on Sunday he was "bitterly disappointed" with the outcome of the summit, which he said was "bad for Britain." REUTERS/Olivia Harris (BRITAIN - Tags: BUSINESS POLITICS SOCIETY)
  •  -
    Posted: 12/11/2011 9:25:46 AM EST
    A montage of the front pages of British newspapers in London, Saturday, Dec. 10, 2011. The newspaper reports cover the veto by Britain's Prime Minister David Cameron on an EU treaty change aimed at dealing with the eurozone crisis, and leaving Cameron isolated within the EU community. (AP Photo/Kirsty Wigglesworth)
  •  - To match Insight EUROZONE-BRITAIN/

    To match Insight EUROZONE-BRITAIN/

    Posted: 12/11/2011 6:35:53 AM EST
    European Commission President Jose Manuel Barroso (L) talks with Britain's Prime Minister David Cameron (R) at a European Union summit in Brussels, in this file picture taken December 9, 2011. It was billed as a summit to save the euro, but may be remembered as the day Europe lost patience with Britain, as most of the continent threw its lot in with EU founding members France and Germany and committed to binding their economies ever more tightly. Britain has always had an uneasy relationship with its EU partners. But this was a low point. The first time in 39 years that a British prime minister had used a veto to block an EU agreement. David Cameron cast it as a bold and necessary decision to protect British interests. To match Insight EUROZONE-BRITAIN/ REUTERS/Yves Herman/Files (BELGIUM - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS)
  •  - To match Insight EUROZONE-BRITAIN/

    To match Insight EUROZONE-BRITAIN/

    Posted: 12/11/2011 6:34:23 AM EST
    Britain's Prime Minister David Cameron arrives at an European Union summit in Brussels, in this file picture taken December 8, 2011. It was billed as a summit to save the euro, but may be remembered as the day Europe lost patience with Britain, as most of the continent threw its lot in with EU founding members France and Germany and committed to binding their economies ever more tightly. Britain has always had an uneasy relationship with its EU partners. But this was a low point. The first time in 39 years that a British prime minister had used a veto to block an EU agreement. David Cameron cast it as a bold and necessary decision to protect British interests. To match Insight EUROZONE-BRITAIN/ REUTERS/Francois Lenoir/Files (BELGIUM - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS)
  •  - To match Insight EUROZONE-BRITAIN/

    To match Insight EUROZONE-BRITAIN/

    Posted: 12/11/2011 6:33:19 AM EST
    Britain's Prime Minister David Cameron (R) looks at Germany's Chancellor Angela Merkel (L) at a European Union summit in Brussels, in this file picture taken December 9, 2011. It was billed as a summit to save the euro, but may be remembered as the day Europe lost patience with Britain, as most of the continent threw its lot in with EU founding members France and Germany and committed to binding their economies ever more tightly. Britain has always had an uneasy relationship with its EU partners. But this was a low point. The first time in 39 years that a British prime minister had used a veto to block an EU agreement. David Cameron cast it as a bold and necessary decision to protect British interests. To match Insight EUROZONE-BRITAIN/ REUTERS/Yves Herman/Files (BELGIUM - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS)
  •  - To match Insight EUROZONE-BRITAIN/

    To match Insight EUROZONE-BRITAIN/

    Posted: 12/11/2011 6:32:19 AM EST
    Britain's Prime Minister David Cameron (R) looks at Germany's Chancellor Angela Merkel (L) at a European Union summit in Brussels, in this file picture taken December 9, 2011. It was billed as a summit to save the euro, but may be remembered as the day Europe lost patience with Britain, as most of the continent threw its lot in with EU founding members France and Germany and committed to binding their economies ever more tightly. Britain has always had an uneasy relationship with its EU partners. But this was a low point. The first time in 39 years that a British prime minister had used a veto to block an EU agreement. David Cameron cast it as a bold and necessary decision to protect British interests. To match Insight EUROZONE-BRITAIN/ REUTERS/Yves Herman/Files (BELGIUM - Tags: POLITICS BUSINESS)
  •  - To match Insight EUROZONE-BRITAIN/

    To match Insight EUROZONE-BRITAIN/

    Posted: 12/11/2011 6:30:02 AM EST
    EU leaders France's President Nicolas Sarkozy, Lithuania's President Dalia Grybauskaite, Croatia's Prime Minister Jadranka Kosor (front row, L-R), Estonia's Prime Minister Andrus Ansip, Hungary's Prime Minister Viktor Orban, Britain's Prime Minister David Cameron, Belgium's Prime Minister Elio Di Rupo and Romania's President Traian Basescu (back row, L-R) pose for a family photo after Croatia signed an accession treaty with the European Union, at a summit in Brussels, in this file picture taken December 9, 2011. It was billed as a summit to save the euro, but may be remembered as the day Europe lost patience with Britain, as most of the continent threw its lot in with EU founding members France and Germany and committed to binding their economies ever more tightly. Britain has always had an uneasy relationship with its EU partners. But this was a low point. The first time in 39 years that a British prime minister had used a veto to block an EU agreement. David Cameron cast it is a
  •  -
    Posted: 12/10/2011 3:10:46 PM EST
    A newspaper stand shows the front pages of British national newspapers in London, Saturday, Dec. 10, 2011. The newspaper reports cover the veto by Britain's Prime Minister David Cameron on an EU treaty change aimed at dealing with the eurozone crisis, and leaving Cameron isolated within the EU community. (AP Photo/Kirsty Wigglesworth)
  •  -
    Posted: 12/10/2011 3:10:46 PM EST
    A montage of the front pages of British national newspapers in London, Saturday, Dec. 10, 2011. The newspaper reports cover the veto by Britain's Prime Minister David Cameron on an EU treaty change aimed at dealing with the eurozone crisis, and seemingly leaving Cameron isolated within the EU community. (AP Photo/Kirsty Wigglesworth)
  •  -
    Posted: 12/10/2011 3:10:45 PM EST
    British newspapers are seen for sale at a newspaper vendor in Wimbledon, south London, Saturday, Dec. 10, 2011. The newspaper reports cover the veto by Britain's Prime Minister David Cameron on an EU treaty change aimed at dealing with the eurozone crisis, but leaving Cameron isolated within the EU community. (AP Photo/Sang Tan)
  •  -
    Posted: 12/5/2011 3:30:58 PM EST
    Presiding Judge Hisashi Owada, second right, reads the ruling of the International Court of Justice in a dispute between Greece and Macedonia over Athens' veto of Macedonia's bid for NATO membership in The Hague, Netherlands, Monday Dec. 5, 2011. Others are Judge Keith, left, vice president Judge Tomka, second left, and Judge Simma, right. (AP Photo/Peter Dejong)
  •  -
    Posted: 12/5/2011 3:30:57 PM EST
    Greece's ambassador Georges Savvaides, left, agent Maria Telalian, center, and professor of international law James Crawford, right, wait for the International Court of Justice to deliver its ruling in a dispute between Greece and Macedonia over Athens' veto of Macedonia's bid for NATO membership in The Hague, Netherlands, Monday, Dec. 5, 2011. (AP Photo/Peter Dejong)
  •  - Macedonian Prime Minister Gruevski addresses the media after the International Court of Justice announced their verdict in Skopje

    Macedonian Prime Minister Gruevski addresses the media after the International Court of Justice announced their verdict in Skopje

    Posted: 12/5/2011 10:39:16 AM EST
    Macedonian Prime Minister Nikola Gruevski addresses the media after the International Court of Justice announced their verdict in Skopje December 5, 2011. Greece was wrong to veto Macedonia's bid to join NATO in 2008 because of the two countries' long-running dispute over the use of the name Macedonia, the International Court of Justice ruled on Monday. The dispute has simmered since the former Yugoslav republic broke away from Belgrade in 1991 and adopted a name that Greece feels implies territorial ambitions towards its own northern province of Macedonia. As a result, Greece is blocking Macedonia's accession to NATO, as well as the European Union, until a solution is found in talks that have dragged on for almost 20 years. REUTERS/Ognen Teofilovski (MACEDONIA - Tags: POLITICS)
  •  - Macedonian Prime Minister Gruevski addresses the media after the International Court of Justice announced their verdict in Skopje

    Macedonian Prime Minister Gruevski addresses the media after the International Court of Justice announced their verdict in Skopje

    Posted: 12/5/2011 10:38:13 AM EST
    Macedonian Prime Minister Nikola Gruevski addresses the media after the International Court of Justice announced their verdict in Skopje December 5, 2011. Greece was wrong to veto Macedonia's bid to join NATO in 2008 because of the two countries' long-running dispute over the use of the name Macedonia, the International Court of Justice ruled on Monday. The dispute has simmered since the former Yugoslav republic broke away from Belgrade in 1991 and adopted a name that Greece feels implies territorial ambitions towards its own northern province of Macedonia. As a result, Greece is blocking Macedonia's accession to NATO, as well as the European Union, until a solution is found in talks that have dragged on for almost 20 years. REUTERS/Ognen Teofilovski (MACEDONIA - Tags: POLITICS)
  •  - Macedonian Prime Minister Gruevski addresses the media after the International Court of Justice announced their verdict in Skopje

    Macedonian Prime Minister Gruevski addresses the media after the International Court of Justice announced their verdict in Skopje

    Posted: 12/5/2011 10:32:32 AM EST
    Macedonian Prime Minister Nikola Gruevski addresses the media after the International Court of Justice announced their verdict in Skopje December 5, 2011. Greece was wrong to veto Macedonia's bid to join NATO in 2008 because of the two countries' long-running dispute over the use of the name Macedonia, the International Court of Justice ruled on Monday. The dispute has simmered since the former Yugoslav republic broke away from Belgrade in 1991 and adopted a name that Greece feels implies territorial ambitions towards its own northern province of Macedonia. As a result, Greece is blocking Macedonia's accession to NATO, as well as the European Union, until a solution is found in talks that have dragged on for almost 20 years. REUTERS/Ognen Teofilovski (MACEDONIA - Tags: POLITICS)