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Basel
By DooG Reporter
04 Dec 2020

ANDRÉ EIERMANN André is a 46 years-old general manager. He deals with coffee and he is in the corporate environment since almost 15 years; combining skills and passion for the product, he won the “Swiss Barista Championship” in 2017 and he competed for the World title in Seoul in the same year. All these goals gave him a lot of visibility and the possibility to decide who work for. At the end of March 2020 he should have moved with the whole family from Switzerland to Australia because he accepted a new job position, but due to the Covid-19 restrictions, everything has been postponed. Alas they where all ready to move: the rent of the house in Berna had been ended, all their belongings had been packed and sent to Melbourne, kids had been cancelled from school. In conclusion, everything was ready to go and now everything is stuck with any date at the horizon. André is father of a 7 and 2 years old kids who actually are not with him. Due to a sudden mourning in her family, the wife and the kids needed to go back in Japan during the summer and they have been stuck too. This umpteenth unexpected event has further complicated the already difficult situation. After various movement from a temporary house to another, André now is living in Basel and he has seeing his family since the first week of July just from his laptop. Due to the different time zone, every morning he wakes up at 2 a.m. and, in order to not lose the year in school, he has become his daughter’s teachers. Every morning he personally take care of her teaching rigorously in German language. After the home schooling session, around 5:30 a.m. it will start from remote his daily job with Australia; the Italian company who is employed for, it gave him the possibility to work from home while he is waiting for to move there. In the mean time he is keep on doing his personal studies about coffee; in collaboration with the Zurich University of Applied Science, who gives him the access to its laboratory, they have just published an important study about coffee on in the pages of the famous magazine Nature-Research. His daily job routine goes on with afternoons phonically and it end with the management of the company social media, who has entered in the meantime in the new day. To keep on having a bit of mental and physical balance, during all these months André is trying to daily go out for a walk in the little spare time and also he is attending a weekly session of breathy meditation. It helps him to reduce the stress and to put aside the frustration of the situation. It is not easy to remain mentally stable, especially for a subject that already went through a tough time of his life, when has been forced to face and deal with himself. In this situation dictated by the pandemic, the balance of the couple is also seriously undermined: the prolonged distance, the different time zone, the physical and emotional support that is sometimes lacking, the fear of contracting the virus and the uncertainty of the leaving time. All these difficulties are strongly challenging him. While we are looking at the Rhine river, André reminds me when he was a little boy and wanted to leave Basel to go and discover the world; get on a boat and swept away by the current, following the course of the river to north and discover what was there. Today, due to Covid-19, he is paradoxically stuck again in that city he once left behind and he is waiting to leave to the other side of the world to hug his children again.

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Basel
By DooG Reporter
04 Dec 2020

ANDRÉ EIERMANN André is a 46 years-old general manager. He deals with coffee and he is in the corporate environment since almost 15 years; combining skills and passion for the product, he won the “Swiss Barista Championship” in 2017 and he competed for the World title in Seoul in the same year. All these goals gave him a lot of visibility and the possibility to decide who work for. At the end of March 2020 he should have moved with the whole family from Switzerland to Australia because he accepted a new job position, but due to the Covid-19 restrictions, everything has been postponed. Alas they where all ready to move: the rent of the house in Berna had been ended, all their belongings had been packed and sent to Melbourne, kids had been cancelled from school. In conclusion, everything was ready to go and now everything is stuck with any date at the horizon. André is father of a 7 and 2 years old kids who actually are not with him. Due to a sudden mourning in her family, the wife and the kids needed to go back in Japan during the summer and they have been stuck too. This umpteenth unexpected event has further complicated the already difficult situation. After various movement from a temporary house to another, André now is living in Basel and he has seeing his family since the first week of July just from his laptop. Due to the different time zone, every morning he wakes up at 2 a.m. and, in order to not lose the year in school, he has become his daughter’s teachers. Every morning he personally take care of her teaching rigorously in German language. After the home schooling session, around 5:30 a.m. it will start from remote his daily job with Australia; the Italian company who is employed for, it gave him the possibility to work from home while he is waiting for to move there. In the mean time he is keep on doing his personal studies about coffee; in collaboration with the Zurich University of Applied Science, who gives him the access to its laboratory, they have just published an important study about coffee on in the pages of the famous magazine Nature-Research. His daily job routine goes on with afternoons phonically and it end with the management of the company social media, who has entered in the meantime in the new day. To keep on having a bit of mental and physical balance, during all these months André is trying to daily go out for a walk in the little spare time and also he is attending a weekly session of breathy meditation. It helps him to reduce the stress and to put aside the frustration of the situation. It is not easy to remain mentally stable, especially for a subject that already went through a tough time of his life, when has been forced to face and deal with himself. In this situation dictated by the pandemic, the balance of the couple is also seriously undermined: the prolonged distance, the different time zone, the physical and emotional support that is sometimes lacking, the fear of contracting the virus and the uncertainty of the leaving time. All these difficulties are strongly challenging him. While we are looking at the Rhine river, André reminds me when he was a little boy and wanted to leave Basel to go and discover the world; get on a boat and swept away by the current, following the course of the river to north and discover what was there. Today, due to Covid-19, he is paradoxically stuck again in that city he once left behind and he is waiting to leave to the other side of the world to hug his children again.

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Basel
By DooG Reporter
04 Dec 2020

ANDRÉ EIERMANN André is a 46 years-old general manager. He deals with coffee and he is in the corporate environment since almost 15 years; combining skills and passion for the product, he won the “Swiss Barista Championship” in 2017 and he competed for the World title in Seoul in the same year. All these goals gave him a lot of visibility and the possibility to decide who work for. At the end of March 2020 he should have moved with the whole family from Switzerland to Australia because he accepted a new job position, but due to the Covid-19 restrictions, everything has been postponed. Alas they where all ready to move: the rent of the house in Berna had been ended, all their belongings had been packed and sent to Melbourne, kids had been cancelled from school. In conclusion, everything was ready to go and now everything is stuck with any date at the horizon. André is father of a 7 and 2 years old kids who actually are not with him. Due to a sudden mourning in her family, the wife and the kids needed to go back in Japan during the summer and they have been stuck too. This umpteenth unexpected event has further complicated the already difficult situation. After various movement from a temporary house to another, André now is living in Basel and he has seeing his family since the first week of July just from his laptop. Due to the different time zone, every morning he wakes up at 2 a.m. and, in order to not lose the year in school, he has become his daughter’s teachers. Every morning he personally take care of her teaching rigorously in German language. After the home schooling session, around 5:30 a.m. it will start from remote his daily job with Australia; the Italian company who is employed for, it gave him the possibility to work from home while he is waiting for to move there. In the mean time he is keep on doing his personal studies about coffee; in collaboration with the Zurich University of Applied Science, who gives him the access to its laboratory, they have just published an important study about coffee on in the pages of the famous magazine Nature-Research. His daily job routine goes on with afternoons phonically and it end with the management of the company social media, who has entered in the meantime in the new day. To keep on having a bit of mental and physical balance, during all these months André is trying to daily go out for a walk in the little spare time and also he is attending a weekly session of breathy meditation. It helps him to reduce the stress and to put aside the frustration of the situation. It is not easy to remain mentally stable, especially for a subject that already went through a tough time of his life, when has been forced to face and deal with himself. In this situation dictated by the pandemic, the balance of the couple is also seriously undermined: the prolonged distance, the different time zone, the physical and emotional support that is sometimes lacking, the fear of contracting the virus and the uncertainty of the leaving time. All these difficulties are strongly challenging him. While we are looking at the Rhine river, André reminds me when he was a little boy and wanted to leave Basel to go and discover the world; get on a boat and swept away by the current, following the course of the river to north and discover what was there. Today, due to Covid-19, he is paradoxically stuck again in that city he once left behind and he is waiting to leave to the other side of the world to hug his children again.

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Basel
By DooG Reporter
04 Dec 2020

ANDRÉ EIERMANN André is a 46 years-old general manager. He deals with coffee and he is in the corporate environment since almost 15 years; combining skills and passion for the product, he won the “Swiss Barista Championship” in 2017 and he competed for the World title in Seoul in the same year. All these goals gave him a lot of visibility and the possibility to decide who work for. At the end of March 2020 he should have moved with the whole family from Switzerland to Australia because he accepted a new job position, but due to the Covid-19 restrictions, everything has been postponed. Alas they where all ready to move: the rent of the house in Berna had been ended, all their belongings had been packed and sent to Melbourne, kids had been cancelled from school. In conclusion, everything was ready to go and now everything is stuck with any date at the horizon. André is father of a 7 and 2 years old kids who actually are not with him. Due to a sudden mourning in her family, the wife and the kids needed to go back in Japan during the summer and they have been stuck too. This umpteenth unexpected event has further complicated the already difficult situation. After various movement from a temporary house to another, André now is living in Basel and he has seeing his family since the first week of July just from his laptop. Due to the different time zone, every morning he wakes up at 2 a.m. and, in order to not lose the year in school, he has become his daughter’s teachers. Every morning he personally take care of her teaching rigorously in German language. After the home schooling session, around 5:30 a.m. it will start from remote his daily job with Australia; the Italian company who is employed for, it gave him the possibility to work from home while he is waiting for to move there. In the mean time he is keep on doing his personal studies about coffee; in collaboration with the Zurich University of Applied Science, who gives him the access to its laboratory, they have just published an important study about coffee on in the pages of the famous magazine Nature-Research. His daily job routine goes on with afternoons phonically and it end with the management of the company social media, who has entered in the meantime in the new day. To keep on having a bit of mental and physical balance, during all these months André is trying to daily go out for a walk in the little spare time and also he is attending a weekly session of breathy meditation. It helps him to reduce the stress and to put aside the frustration of the situation. It is not easy to remain mentally stable, especially for a subject that already went through a tough time of his life, when has been forced to face and deal with himself. In this situation dictated by the pandemic, the balance of the couple is also seriously undermined: the prolonged distance, the different time zone, the physical and emotional support that is sometimes lacking, the fear of contracting the virus and the uncertainty of the leaving time. All these difficulties are strongly challenging him. While we are looking at the Rhine river, André reminds me when he was a little boy and wanted to leave Basel to go and discover the world; get on a boat and swept away by the current, following the course of the river to north and discover what was there. Today, due to Covid-19, he is paradoxically stuck again in that city he once left behind and he is waiting to leave to the other side of the world to hug his children again.

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Basel
By DooG Reporter
04 Dec 2020

ANDRÉ EIERMANN André is a 46 years-old general manager. He deals with coffee and he is in the corporate environment since almost 15 years; combining skills and passion for the product, he won the “Swiss Barista Championship” in 2017 and he competed for the World title in Seoul in the same year. All these goals gave him a lot of visibility and the possibility to decide who work for. At the end of March 2020 he should have moved with the whole family from Switzerland to Australia because he accepted a new job position, but due to the Covid-19 restrictions, everything has been postponed. Alas they where all ready to move: the rent of the house in Berna had been ended, all their belongings had been packed and sent to Melbourne, kids had been cancelled from school. In conclusion, everything was ready to go and now everything is stuck with any date at the horizon. André is father of a 7 and 2 years old kids who actually are not with him. Due to a sudden mourning in her family, the wife and the kids needed to go back in Japan during the summer and they have been stuck too. This umpteenth unexpected event has further complicated the already difficult situation. After various movement from a temporary house to another, André now is living in Basel and he has seeing his family since the first week of July just from his laptop. Due to the different time zone, every morning he wakes up at 2 a.m. and, in order to not lose the year in school, he has become his daughter’s teachers. Every morning he personally take care of her teaching rigorously in German language. After the home schooling session, around 5:30 a.m. it will start from remote his daily job with Australia; the Italian company who is employed for, it gave him the possibility to work from home while he is waiting for to move there. In the mean time he is keep on doing his personal studies about coffee; in collaboration with the Zurich University of Applied Science, who gives him the access to its laboratory, they have just published an important study about coffee on in the pages of the famous magazine Nature-Research. His daily job routine goes on with afternoons phonically and it end with the management of the company social media, who has entered in the meantime in the new day. To keep on having a bit of mental and physical balance, during all these months André is trying to daily go out for a walk in the little spare time and also he is attending a weekly session of breathy meditation. It helps him to reduce the stress and to put aside the frustration of the situation. It is not easy to remain mentally stable, especially for a subject that already went through a tough time of his life, when has been forced to face and deal with himself. In this situation dictated by the pandemic, the balance of the couple is also seriously undermined: the prolonged distance, the different time zone, the physical and emotional support that is sometimes lacking, the fear of contracting the virus and the uncertainty of the leaving time. All these difficulties are strongly challenging him. While we are looking at the Rhine river, André reminds me when he was a little boy and wanted to leave Basel to go and discover the world; get on a boat and swept away by the current, following the course of the river to north and discover what was there. Today, due to Covid-19, he is paradoxically stuck again in that city he once left behind and he is waiting to leave to the other side of the world to hug his children again.

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Basel
By DooG Reporter
04 Dec 2020

ANDRÉ EIERMANN André is a 46 years-old general manager. He deals with coffee and he is in the corporate environment since almost 15 years; combining skills and passion for the product, he won the “Swiss Barista Championship” in 2017 and he competed for the World title in Seoul in the same year. All these goals gave him a lot of visibility and the possibility to decide who work for. At the end of March 2020 he should have moved with the whole family from Switzerland to Australia because he accepted a new job position, but due to the Covid-19 restrictions, everything has been postponed. Alas they where all ready to move: the rent of the house in Berna had been ended, all their belongings had been packed and sent to Melbourne, kids had been cancelled from school. In conclusion, everything was ready to go and now everything is stuck with any date at the horizon. André is father of a 7 and 2 years old kids who actually are not with him. Due to a sudden mourning in her family, the wife and the kids needed to go back in Japan during the summer and they have been stuck too. This umpteenth unexpected event has further complicated the already difficult situation. After various movement from a temporary house to another, André now is living in Basel and he has seeing his family since the first week of July just from his laptop. Due to the different time zone, every morning he wakes up at 2 a.m. and, in order to not lose the year in school, he has become his daughter’s teachers. Every morning he personally take care of her teaching rigorously in German language. After the home schooling session, around 5:30 a.m. it will start from remote his daily job with Australia; the Italian company who is employed for, it gave him the possibility to work from home while he is waiting for to move there. In the mean time he is keep on doing his personal studies about coffee; in collaboration with the Zurich University of Applied Science, who gives him the access to its laboratory, they have just published an important study about coffee on in the pages of the famous magazine Nature-Research. His daily job routine goes on with afternoons phonically and it end with the management of the company social media, who has entered in the meantime in the new day. To keep on having a bit of mental and physical balance, during all these months André is trying to daily go out for a walk in the little spare time and also he is attending a weekly session of breathy meditation. It helps him to reduce the stress and to put aside the frustration of the situation. It is not easy to remain mentally stable, especially for a subject that already went through a tough time of his life, when has been forced to face and deal with himself. In this situation dictated by the pandemic, the balance of the couple is also seriously undermined: the prolonged distance, the different time zone, the physical and emotional support that is sometimes lacking, the fear of contracting the virus and the uncertainty of the leaving time. All these difficulties are strongly challenging him. While we are looking at the Rhine river, André reminds me when he was a little boy and wanted to leave Basel to go and discover the world; get on a boat and swept away by the current, following the course of the river to north and discover what was there. Today, due to Covid-19, he is paradoxically stuck again in that city he once left behind and he is waiting to leave to the other side of the world to hug his children again.

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The Aftermath of the Beirut Blast
Beirut
By Tamara Saadé
03 Dec 2020

An earthquake, a black cloud, and a loud explosion: more than 2000 tons of ammonium nitrate shook Beirut to its core on August 4, 2020. The Lebanese capital was never the same after that day. Already paying the consequences of 30 years under the rule of a corrupt government with an unprecedent economic crisis, a worldwide pandemic, the people of Beirut were victims of yet another negligence of their own government after they stored hazardous material which caught fire in Beirut port. More than 200 died, 6,000 were injured and 300,000 were left homeless. The government's response was an awfully loud silence: no one was held accountable, resigned, or even proposed a plan of action or a solution. The Lebanese people were left to themselves. Less than 24 hours after the blast, volunteers were already on the streets with own brooms and shovels, trying to help those who had lost everything. Since that 4th of August, Lebanon hasn't been the same country. After the sadness, the mourning, and the tears, came anger. Protesters took the streets but were met with teargas, rubber bullets, as well as live ammunition. Activists are still fighting to give justice to the victims, while organizations and private initiatives have been on the ground since the first day to rebuild Beirut. But winter is looming, and as much as NGOs can work, they cannot replace a functional governmental institution. While Beirut is trying to get back on its feet, its citizens still have trouble finding a roof above their head, warmth to keep them alive in the midst of a pandemic during a harsh winter, or even some kind of piece of mind at home without the next door building falling apart.

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COVID-19: The Struggle Inside Spanish...
Barcelona
By Antolo
03 Dec 2020

When the pandemic started to hit Europe during the month of March, Spain was one of the first affected countries. The critical situation it faced was directly linked to the high life expectancy of Spain’s population. The country is one of the places with the most geriatric homes and residents in all of Europe. Can Serra, in Sant Esteve Sesrovires(Barcelona), was one of the geriatric homes affected during the first wave of the pandemic. With limited resources and little support from the public administration, the center’s director, Ceci Boladeras, and the rest of the staff faced an unprecedented health crisis.

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COVID-19 Pandemic Field Hospitals in ...
São Paulo
By Ettore Chiereguini
02 Dec 2020

The opening and the last day of São Paulo's Field Hospitals, built for light and moderate cases of the COVID-19 (Coronavirus). The facilities have been set up inside the Pacaembu Football Stadium and Ibirapuera Gymnasium to prevent the healthcare collapse during the pandemic.

The facilities have been shut down in 29th June and 26th September with a drop off in demand of beds for the treatment of the disease.

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Zarqa
By Barakat Alzyood
02 Dec 2020

The women of the village, who did not want to be photographed, went back to the fire and started producing bread or the so-called "Shrak bread" 25 March-2020.

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Zarqa
By Barakat Alzyood
02 Dec 2020

The groceries were selling a glass of natural pomegranate juice for about $10, but the Corona pandemic made the villagers squeeze their pomegranates and get fresh natural juice without paying too much for it. August 20, 2020

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Black Lives Matter In New York City
New York City
By assamawy
01 Dec 2020

A huge crowd of protesters march in midtown, Manhattan, New York City. June 2, 2020

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Beirut's Blast
Beirut
By Mohamad Kleit
01 Dec 2020

Images relating to the social aftermath of the Beirut port blast

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Lebanon's Uprising
Beirut
By Mohamad Kleit
01 Dec 2020

A collection of images taken during the 2020 protests in the Lebanese capitol, Beirut

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US 2020 Presidential Elections
Washington DC
By Juan Carlos
01 Dec 2020

The United States presidential election has been one of the most controversial in the history of the country. After days of waiting to have all the votes count the state of Pennsylvania, a key state, was won by Joe Biden and giving him the win to become the 46th President of the USA. Current president Trump has not yet accepted his defeat and continues to claim voter fraud as well as he is the legit winner of the presidential seat.

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For Our Martyrs
Beirut
By Mohamad Kleit
30 Nov 2020

Protester holding the image of the a little girl killed by Beirut's port blast and demanding those who are responsible to be sent to prison

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Good Boy
Beirut
By Mohamad Kleit
30 Nov 2020

Chilean rescue team member petting "Flash", a canine that was able to detect life under the rubble of a building destroyed by the Beirut port blast

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Peace From My Heart to Beirut
Beirut
By Mohamad Kleit
30 Nov 2020

Protests gather behind a cloud of teargas and beneath a sign that says "Peace From My Heart to Beirut" during clashes that ignited in Beirut to demand the resignation of the government after the horrific explosion in the city's port

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Front Seat View
Beirut
By Mohamad Kleit
30 Nov 2020

Protester sits on a chair, taken from a nearby shop with shattered windows, while watching fellow protesters trying to removes blockades to reach the Lebanese parliament

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Old Wounds
Beirut
By Mohamad Kleit
30 Nov 2020

Old lady taking a nap in her mini-market in Mar Mikhail just a few days after the Beirut's port blast destroyed the windshield of her small shop and got her severely injured

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A Sigh at Chaos
Beirut
By Mohamad Kleit
30 Nov 2020

Two Chilean rescue workers looking at a completely destroyed historical building in Beirut after sensing signs of life under the wreckage with life sensors. Building was destroyed after the horrific Beirut port blast.

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Blood on the Ceiling
Beirut
By Mohamad Kleit
30 Nov 2020

Stains of blood from a doctor paint the remnants of a ceiling at St. Georges hospital in Mar Mikhail, just a few hundred meters away from the Beirut's port where a horrific blast tore the city apart.

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Joining Forces
Beirut
By Mohamad Kleit
30 Nov 2020

Two protesters holding and lifting their hands during violent clashes that have erupted in Downtown Beirut after the deadly blast that tore the city apart.

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VAR-15
Buenos Aires
By Valeria Andrea Ruiz
28 Nov 2020

Vecinas visitan la casa natal de Diego Armando Maradona luego de su fallecimiento. Villa Fiorito. Provincia de Buenos Aires. Argentina. 28-11-2020. Valeria Andrea Ruiz

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VAR-13
Buenos Aires
By Valeria Andrea Ruiz
25 Nov 2020

Mujeres en la Marcha del 25N por "El día Internacional de la eliminación de la violencia contra la Mujer". Congreso de la Nación Argentina. Ciudad de Buenos Aires. Argentina. 25-11-2020. Valeria Andrea Ruiz

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VAR-14
Buenos Aires
By Valeria Andrea Ruiz
25 Nov 2020

Mujeres se manifiestan reclamando La Ley de Aborto Legal Seguro y Gratuito en el "Día Internacional de la eliminación de la Violencia contra la Mujer". Congreso de la Nación Argentina. Ciudad de Buenos Aires. Argentina. 25-11-2020. Valeria Andrea Ruiz

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COVID-19 France - Jonathan Alpeyrie 30
La Petite Raon, Vosges
By Jonathan Alpeyrie
25 Nov 2020

November 26, 2020 - La Petite Raon, Vosges, France. Eastern France is known for its long and difficult recent history with scared lands due to intense battles fought both in WWI and WWII. Today, the region has been largely abandonned by successive governments, creating intense desertification and drug use. With the arrival of Covid-19 into the mix, the region has declined further, closing more shops and businesses. (Photo by Jonathan Alpeyrie)

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COVID-19 France - Jonathan Alpeyrie 28
La Petite Raon, Vosges
By Jonathan Alpeyrie
25 Nov 2020

November 26, 2020 - La Petite Raon, Vosges, France. Eastern France is known for its long and difficult recent history with scared lands due to intense battles fought both in WWI and WWII. Today, the region has been largely abandonned by successive governments, creating intense desertification and drug use. With the arrival of Covid-19 into the mix, the region has declined further, closing more shops and businesses. (Photo by Jonathan Alpeyrie)

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001_French Desertification
La Petite Raon, Vosges
By Jonathan Alpeyrie
25 Nov 2020

November 26, 2020 - La Petite Raon, Vosges, France. Eastern France is known for its long and difficult recent history with scared lands due to intense battles fought both in WWI and WWII. Today, the region has been largely abandonned by successive governments, creating intense desertification and drug use. With the arrival of Covid-19 into the mix, the region has declined further, closing more shops and businesses. (Photo by Jonathan Alpeyrie)

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COVID-19 France - Jonathan Alpeyrie 36
Dugny Sur Meuse, Meuse
By Jonathan Alpeyrie
24 Nov 2020

November 25, 2020 - Dugny sur Meuse, Meuse, France. Eastern France is known for its long and difficult recent history with scared lands due to intense battles fought both in WWI and WWII. Today, the region has been largely abandonned by successive governments, creating intense desertification and drug use. With the arrival of Covid-19 into the mix, the region has declined further, closing more shops and businesses. (Photo by Jonathan Alpeyrie)

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COVID-19 France - Jonathan Alpeyrie 38
Saint Mihiel, Meuse
By Jonathan Alpeyrie
24 Nov 2020

November 25, 2020 - Saint Mihiel, Meuse, France. Eastern France is known for its long and difficult recent history with scared lands due to intense battles fought both in WWI and WWII. Today, the region has been largely abandonned by successive governments, creating intense desertification and drug use. With the arrival of Covid-19 into the mix, the region has declined further, closing more shops and businesses. (Photo by Jonathan Alpeyrie)

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COVID-19 France - Jonathan Alpeyrie 37
Saint Mihiel, Meuse
By Jonathan Alpeyrie
24 Nov 2020

November 25, 2020 - Saint Mihiel, Meuse, France. Eastern France is known for its long and difficult recent history with scared lands due to intense battles fought both in WWI and WWII. Today, the region has been largely abandonned by successive governments, creating intense desertification and drug use. With the arrival of Covid-19 into the mix, the region has declined further, closing more shops and businesses. (Photo by Jonathan Alpeyrie)

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COVID-19 France - Jonathan Alpeyrie 34
Dugny Sur Meuse, Meuse
By Jonathan Alpeyrie
24 Nov 2020

November 25, 2020 - Dugny sur Meuse, Meuse, France. Eastern France is known for its long and difficult recent history with scared lands due to intense battles fought both in WWI and WWII. Today, the region has been largely abandonned by successive governments, creating intense desertification and drug use. With the arrival of Covid-19 into the mix, the region has declined further, closing more shops and businesses. (Photo by Jonathan Alpeyrie)

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COVID-19 France - Jonathan Alpeyrie 29
Thonnelle, Meuse
By Jonathan Alpeyrie
23 Nov 2020

November 24, 2020 - Thonnelle, Meuse, France. Eastern France is known for its long and difficult recent history with scared lands due to intense battles fought both in WWI and WWII. Today, the region has been largely abandonned by successive governments, creating intense desertification and drug use. With the arrival of Covid-19 into the mix, the region has declined further, closing more shops and businesses. (Photo by Jonathan Alpeyrie)