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Photos of the week |Reuters / Monday, January 18, 2016 A man dips into the icy waters of a lake as part of celebrations for Orthodox Epiphany on the outskirts of Minsk, January 18, 2016. REUTERS/Vasily FedosenkoReuters.com

Photos of the week |Reuters / Monday, January 18, 2016 A man dips into the icy waters of a lake as part of celebrations for Orthodox Epiphany on the outskirts of Minsk, January 18, 2016. REUTERS/Vasily FedosenkoReuters.com

:  A man dips into the icy waters of a lake as part of celebrations for Orthodox Epiphany on the outskirts of Minsk, Belarus. Monday. Orthodox believers will mark Epiphany on January 19 by immersing themselves in icy waters regardless of the weather

: A man dips into the icy waters of a lake as part of celebrations for Orthodox Epiphany on the outskirts of Minsk, Belarus. Monday. Orthodox believers will mark Epiphany on January 19 by immersing themselves in icy waters regardless of the weather

#world #news  Kremlin prepares large-scale provocation against Ukraine in Belarus  #freeSuschenko #FreeUkraine

#world #news Kremlin prepares large-scale provocation against Ukraine in Belarus #freeSuschenko #FreeUkraine

25 APR:  An eagle sits on a wolfs carcass in the 30 km (19 miles) exclusion zone around the Chernobyl nuclear reactor in an abandoned village of Dronki Belarus. Thirty years after its fourth reactor exploded on 26 April 1986 an exclusion zone is still in place around the Chernobyl nuclear plant in Ukraine.  A fire raged at the plant for 10 days after the reactor meltdown sending huge amounts of radioactive material into the surrounding environment and over large parts of Europe particularly…

25 APR: An eagle sits on a wolfs carcass in the 30 km (19 miles) exclusion zone around the Chernobyl nuclear reactor in an abandoned village of Dronki Belarus. Thirty years after its fourth reactor exploded on 26 April 1986 an exclusion zone is still in place around the Chernobyl nuclear plant in Ukraine. A fire raged at the plant for 10 days after the reactor meltdown sending huge amounts of radioactive material into the surrounding environment and over large parts of Europe particularly…

What happens to the environment when humans disappear? Thirty years after the Chernobyl nuclear disaster, Reuters photographer Vasily Fedosenko documented booming populations of wolf, elk and other wildlife in the vast contaminated zone in Belarus and Ukraine. On April 26, 1986, a botched test at the nuclear plant in Ukraine, then a Soviet republic, sent clouds of smouldering radioactive material across large swathes of Europe. Over 100,000 people had to abandon the area permanently…

What happens to the environment when humans disappear? Thirty years after the Chernobyl nuclear disaster, Reuters photographer Vasily Fedosenko documented booming populations of wolf, elk and other wildlife in the vast contaminated zone in Belarus and Ukraine. On April 26, 1986, a botched test at the nuclear plant in Ukraine, then a Soviet republic, sent clouds of smouldering radioactive material across large swathes of Europe. Over 100,000 people had to abandon the area permanently…

A golden eagle feeds its chick on their nest in remote marshland near Konny Bor, Belarus, Photograph by Vasily Fedosenko for Reuters - Pixdaus

A golden eagle feeds its chick on their nest in remote marshland near Konny Bor, Belarus, Photograph by Vasily Fedosenko for Reuters - Pixdaus

Ukrainian police officers take cover behind shields during clashes with demonstrators, who are against a constitutional amendment on decentralization, outside the parliament building in Kiev, Ukraine, August 31, 2015. Approval of legislation for special status for parts of Donetsk and Luhansk regions, which are largely controlled by Russian-backed separatists, is a key element of a peace agreement reached in Minsk, Belarus, in February. REUTERS/Valentyn Ogirenko

Ukrainian police officers take cover behind shields during clashes with demonstrators, who are against a constitutional amendment on decentralization, outside the parliament building in Kiev, Ukraine, August 31, 2015. Approval of legislation for special status for parts of Donetsk and Luhansk regions, which are largely controlled by Russian-backed separatists, is a key element of a peace agreement reached in Minsk, Belarus, in February. REUTERS/Valentyn Ogirenko

Belarus hunters drag wolves they killed overnight near village Pruzhanka, some 110 km south-east of Minsk February 8, 2005. Hunting for wolfs in Belarus is legal throughout the whole year with a hunter getting 168,000 Belarus roubles ($77 US dollars) for every wolf killed. Photograph: Vasily Fedosenko/Reuters

Belarus hunters drag wolves they killed overnight near village Pruzhanka, some 110 km south-east of Minsk February 8, 2005. Hunting for wolfs in Belarus is legal throughout the whole year with a hunter getting 168,000 Belarus roubles ($77 US dollars) for every wolf killed. Photograph: Vasily Fedosenko/Reuters

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