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Coffee buzz

<p>Farmers dry arabic coffee beans at a coffee cooperative in Peru's central jungle city of Chanchamayo August 11, 2008. Despite not being a huge coffee producer, Peru is the world leader in organic coffee exports. REUTERS/Enrique Castro-Mendivil</p>

Farmers dry arabic coffee beans at a coffee cooperative in Peru's central jungle city of Chanchamayo August 11, 2008. Despite not being a huge coffee producer, Peru is the world leader in organic coffee exports. REUTERS/Enrique Castro-Mendivil more

Farmers dry arabic coffee beans at a coffee cooperative in Peru's central jungle city of Chanchamayo August 11, 2008. Despite not being a huge coffee producer, Peru is the world leader in organic coffee exports. REUTERS/Enrique Castro-Mendivil

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<p>Coffee trees sprout at Conquista farm in Alfenas in the southern Brazilian city of Minas Gerais July 8, 2008.   REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker</p>

Coffee trees sprout at Conquista farm in Alfenas in the southern Brazilian city of Minas Gerais July 8, 2008. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker

Coffee trees sprout at Conquista farm in Alfenas in the southern Brazilian city of Minas Gerais July 8, 2008. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker

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<p>A coffee picker carries freshly harvested coffee beans on a plantation in Orosi, the east of the capital San Jose in this December 28, 2006 file photo.   REUTERS/Juan Carlos Ulate/Files</p>

A coffee picker carries freshly harvested coffee beans on a plantation in Orosi, the east of the capital San Jose in this December 28, 2006 file photo. REUTERS/Juan Carlos Ulate/Files

A coffee picker carries freshly harvested coffee beans on a plantation in Orosi, the east of the capital San Jose in this December 28, 2006 file photo. REUTERS/Juan Carlos Ulate/Files

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<p>An Israeli soldier sips a morning cup of coffee in northern Israel, near the Israel-Lebanon border August 9, 2006. REUTERS/Petr Josek</p>

An Israeli soldier sips a morning cup of coffee in northern Israel, near the Israel-Lebanon border August 9, 2006. REUTERS/Petr Josek

An Israeli soldier sips a morning cup of coffee in northern Israel, near the Israel-Lebanon border August 9, 2006. REUTERS/Petr Josek

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<p>A child displaced from Martissant drinks coffee one day after a strong combat between the gangsters of the neighborhood of Martissant and U.N. peacekeepers in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, July 28, 2006. REUTERS/Eduardo Munoz</p>

A child displaced from Martissant drinks coffee one day after a strong combat between the gangsters of the neighborhood of Martissant and U.N. peacekeepers in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, July 28, 2006. REUTERS/Eduardo Munoz

A child displaced from Martissant drinks coffee one day after a strong combat between the gangsters of the neighborhood of Martissant and U.N. peacekeepers in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, July 28, 2006. REUTERS/Eduardo Munoz

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<p>A worker selects arabic coffee beans at Barreiro farm in Pocos de Caldas, Brazil, July 4, 2008.   REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker</p>

A worker selects arabic coffee beans at Barreiro farm in Pocos de Caldas, Brazil, July 4, 2008. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker

A worker selects arabic coffee beans at Barreiro farm in Pocos de Caldas, Brazil, July 4, 2008. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker

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<p>Arabic coffee beans are washed in a farm in Pocos de Caldas, Brazil, July 4, 2008.   REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker</p>

Arabic coffee beans are washed in a farm in Pocos de Caldas, Brazil, July 4, 2008. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker

Arabic coffee beans are washed in a farm in Pocos de Caldas, Brazil, July 4, 2008. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker

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<p>Moises Araya, 12, picks red ripe coffee beans at a plantation in San Miguel de Naranjo, 37 miles (60km) of San Jose, December 11, 2007.   REUTERS/Juan Carlos Ulate</p>

Moises Araya, 12, picks red ripe coffee beans at a plantation in San Miguel de Naranjo, 37 miles (60km) of San Jose, December 11, 2007. REUTERS/Juan Carlos Ulate

Moises Araya, 12, picks red ripe coffee beans at a plantation in San Miguel de Naranjo, 37 miles (60km) of San Jose, December 11, 2007. REUTERS/Juan Carlos Ulate

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<p>More than 77,000 coffee cups are arranged in a pattern on the ground next to the Brandenburg Gate in Berlin, September 29, 2008, as part of a promotion for a German television documentary showing what a German citizen consumes on average in his lifetime.   REUTERS/Tobias Schwarz</p>

More than 77,000 coffee cups are arranged in a pattern on the ground next to the Brandenburg Gate in Berlin, September 29, 2008, as part of a promotion for a German television documentary showing what a German citizen consumes on average in his...more

More than 77,000 coffee cups are arranged in a pattern on the ground next to the Brandenburg Gate in Berlin, September 29, 2008, as part of a promotion for a German television documentary showing what a German citizen consumes on average in his lifetime. REUTERS/Tobias Schwarz

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<p>Activists representing French President Jacques Chirac (L), President George W. Bush (C) and the big agricultural firms symbolically bury an Indian woman beneath coffee, sugar and cotton sacks during a protest in Madrid, November 10, 2004.  REUTERS/Andrea Comas</p>

Activists representing French President Jacques Chirac (L), President George W. Bush (C) and the big agricultural firms symbolically bury an Indian woman beneath coffee, sugar and cotton sacks during a protest in Madrid, November 10, 2004. ...more

Activists representing French President Jacques Chirac (L), President George W. Bush (C) and the big agricultural firms symbolically bury an Indian woman beneath coffee, sugar and cotton sacks during a protest in Madrid, November 10, 2004. REUTERS/Andrea Comas

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<p>Coffee tasters smell coffee during a contest in Lima October 2, 2008. Coffee growers from throughout Peru met in the capital to compete in a nationwide coffee contest. Peru, the world's largest exporter of organic coffee, is working to boost its production of the bean, focusing on quality and edging into niche markets in the United States and Europe. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares</p>

Coffee tasters smell coffee during a contest in Lima October 2, 2008. Coffee growers from throughout Peru met in the capital to compete in a nationwide coffee contest. Peru, the world's largest exporter of organic coffee, is working to boost its...more

Coffee tasters smell coffee during a contest in Lima October 2, 2008. Coffee growers from throughout Peru met in the capital to compete in a nationwide coffee contest. Peru, the world's largest exporter of organic coffee, is working to boost its production of the bean, focusing on quality and edging into niche markets in the United States and Europe. REUTERS/Pilar Olivares

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<p>Filipino artist Sunshine Plata uses coffee as paint in Manila August 12, 2008. Plata produces different shades of brown by mixing varying quantities of coffee powder with water. Her works have been exhibited locally and in the Ripley's Museum in New York City. Her paintings are sold between $895-$1791. REUTERS/John Javellana</p>

Filipino artist Sunshine Plata uses coffee as paint in Manila August 12, 2008. Plata produces different shades of brown by mixing varying quantities of coffee powder with water. Her works have been exhibited locally and in the Ripley's Museum in New...more

Filipino artist Sunshine Plata uses coffee as paint in Manila August 12, 2008. Plata produces different shades of brown by mixing varying quantities of coffee powder with water. Her works have been exhibited locally and in the Ripley's Museum in New York City. Her paintings are sold between $895-$1791. REUTERS/John Javellana

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<p>Two women talk as they drink coffee at a Starbucks coffee shop in central Seoul September 21, 2007.  REUTERS/Han Jae-Ho</p>

Two women talk as they drink coffee at a Starbucks coffee shop in central Seoul September 21, 2007. REUTERS/Han Jae-Ho

Two women talk as they drink coffee at a Starbucks coffee shop in central Seoul September 21, 2007. REUTERS/Han Jae-Ho

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<p>Bags of Indonesian coffee labelled "Obama 2008 Blend" (R) and "McCain Election 2008 Blend" (C) are displayed in a cafe in Jakarta November 5, 2008.  REUTERS/Enny Nuraheni</p>

Bags of Indonesian coffee labelled "Obama 2008 Blend" (R) and "McCain Election 2008 Blend" (C) are displayed in a cafe in Jakarta November 5, 2008. REUTERS/Enny Nuraheni

Bags of Indonesian coffee labelled "Obama 2008 Blend" (R) and "McCain Election 2008 Blend" (C) are displayed in a cafe in Jakarta November 5, 2008. REUTERS/Enny Nuraheni

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<p>A pedestrian passes a large cup of coffee on display in central Sydney November 14, 2007. The cup, billed as Australia's largest at 1.7 metres tall (5.6 ft), was the centrepiece of the opening of a new coffee shop in the city's central business district (CBD). REUTERS/Will Burgess </p>

A pedestrian passes a large cup of coffee on display in central Sydney November 14, 2007. The cup, billed as Australia's largest at 1.7 metres tall (5.6 ft), was the centrepiece of the opening of a new coffee shop in the city's central business...more

A pedestrian passes a large cup of coffee on display in central Sydney November 14, 2007. The cup, billed as Australia's largest at 1.7 metres tall (5.6 ft), was the centrepiece of the opening of a new coffee shop in the city's central business district (CBD). REUTERS/Will Burgess

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<p>Palestinian cave dweller prepare coffee outside their home in a hillside cave in the West Bank village of Ghwien, south of Hebron December 10, 2007.  REUTERS/Nayef Hashlamoun</p>

Palestinian cave dweller prepare coffee outside their home in a hillside cave in the West Bank village of Ghwien, south of Hebron December 10, 2007. REUTERS/Nayef Hashlamoun

Palestinian cave dweller prepare coffee outside their home in a hillside cave in the West Bank village of Ghwien, south of Hebron December 10, 2007. REUTERS/Nayef Hashlamoun

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<p>Two men drink coffee at a snack bar in Old Havana, September 14, 2006. REUTERS/Jorge Silva </p>

Two men drink coffee at a snack bar in Old Havana, September 14, 2006. REUTERS/Jorge Silva

Two men drink coffee at a snack bar in Old Havana, September 14, 2006. REUTERS/Jorge Silva

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<p>Jim Volkening takes a coffee break between home milk deliveries in Batavia, Illinois, a suburb of Chicago August 29, 2005.  REUTERS/John Gress</p>

Jim Volkening takes a coffee break between home milk deliveries in Batavia, Illinois, a suburb of Chicago August 29, 2005. REUTERS/John Gress

Jim Volkening takes a coffee break between home milk deliveries in Batavia, Illinois, a suburb of Chicago August 29, 2005. REUTERS/John Gress

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<p>People sit down at a coffee shop in Sydney's central business district November 14, 2008.   REUTERS/Daniel Munoz</p>

People sit down at a coffee shop in Sydney's central business district November 14, 2008. REUTERS/Daniel Munoz

People sit down at a coffee shop in Sydney's central business district November 14, 2008. REUTERS/Daniel Munoz

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<p>Coffee beans are put for sale at a coffee shop in Hanoi, Vietnam June 28, 2005.   REUTERS/Kham Kham</p>

Coffee beans are put for sale at a coffee shop in Hanoi, Vietnam June 28, 2005. REUTERS/Kham Kham

Coffee beans are put for sale at a coffee shop in Hanoi, Vietnam June 28, 2005. REUTERS/Kham Kham

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<p>Coffee-maker, Liao Jin-tung, drinks his "Monkey Coffee" in the coffee and tea producing village of Jhanghu in the Gu Keng area of Yunlin County November 2, 2007. Coffee connoisseurs are going ape for a rare brew that Taiwanese farmers are producing with the help of monkeys. Formosan rock monkeys have long been a scourge to coffee farmers in Taiwan's mountains because they eat the ripe berries and spit out the seeds.  REUTERS/Nicky Loh</p>

Coffee-maker, Liao Jin-tung, drinks his "Monkey Coffee" in the coffee and tea producing village of Jhanghu in the Gu Keng area of Yunlin County November 2, 2007. Coffee connoisseurs are going ape for a rare brew that Taiwanese farmers are producing...more

Coffee-maker, Liao Jin-tung, drinks his "Monkey Coffee" in the coffee and tea producing village of Jhanghu in the Gu Keng area of Yunlin County November 2, 2007. Coffee connoisseurs are going ape for a rare brew that Taiwanese farmers are producing with the help of monkeys. Formosan rock monkeys have long been a scourge to coffee farmers in Taiwan's mountains because they eat the ripe berries and spit out the seeds. REUTERS/Nicky Loh

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<p>Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice has a coffee with Australia's Foreign Minister Stephen Smith and members of his family at a coffee shop in a suburb of Perth, Australia July 25, 2008.   REUTERS/John Mokrzycki/Pool</p>

Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice has a coffee with Australia's Foreign Minister Stephen Smith and members of his family at a coffee shop in a suburb of Perth, Australia July 25, 2008. REUTERS/John Mokrzycki/Pool

Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice has a coffee with Australia's Foreign Minister Stephen Smith and members of his family at a coffee shop in a suburb of Perth, Australia July 25, 2008. REUTERS/John Mokrzycki/Pool

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<p>A rainbow frames a Costa Rican coffee worker picks ripe coffee beans on the Doka Coffee plantation in San Isidro de Alajuela, north-east of the capital San Jose, January 24, 2005.  REUTERS/Juan Carlos Ulate</p>

A rainbow frames a Costa Rican coffee worker picks ripe coffee beans on the Doka Coffee plantation in San Isidro de Alajuela, north-east of the capital San Jose, January 24, 2005. REUTERS/Juan Carlos Ulate

A rainbow frames a Costa Rican coffee worker picks ripe coffee beans on the Doka Coffee plantation in San Isidro de Alajuela, north-east of the capital San Jose, January 24, 2005. REUTERS/Juan Carlos Ulate

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<p>Residents smoke shisha and drink coffee after breaking their fast during the Muslim holy month of Ramadan, in a coffee shop in Najaf, 160 km (100 miles) south of Baghdad, September 13, 2008.   REUTERS/Ceerwan Aziz</p>

Residents smoke shisha and drink coffee after breaking their fast during the Muslim holy month of Ramadan, in a coffee shop in Najaf, 160 km (100 miles) south of Baghdad, September 13, 2008. REUTERS/Ceerwan Aziz

Residents smoke shisha and drink coffee after breaking their fast during the Muslim holy month of Ramadan, in a coffee shop in Najaf, 160 km (100 miles) south of Baghdad, September 13, 2008. REUTERS/Ceerwan Aziz

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