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Sgt. William Olas Bee, a U.S. Marine from the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, has a close call after Taliban fighters opened fire near Garmser in Helmand Province of Afghanistan May 18, 2008. The Marine was not injured. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic

Sgt. William Olas Bee, a U.S. Marine from the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, has a close call after Taliban fighters opened fire near Garmser in Helmand Province of Afghanistan May 18, 2008. The Marine was not injured. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic

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Sgt. William Olas Bee, a U.S. Marine from the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, has a close call after Taliban fighters opened fire near Garmser in Helmand Province of Afghanistan May 18, 2008. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic

Sgt. William Olas Bee, a U.S. Marine from the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, has a close call after Taliban fighters opened fire near Garmser in Helmand Province of Afghanistan May 18, 2008. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic

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Sgt. William Olas Bee, a U.S. Marine from the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, has a close call after Taliban fighters opened fire near Garmser in Helmand Province of Afghanistan May 18, 2008. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic

Sgt. William Olas Bee, a U.S. Marine from the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, has a close call after Taliban fighters opened fire near Garmser in Helmand Province of Afghanistan May 18, 2008. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic

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Sgt. William Olas Bee, a U.S. Marine from the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, has a close call after Taliban fighters opened fire near Garmser in Helmand Province of Afghanistan May 18, 2008. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic

Sgt. William Olas Bee, a U.S. Marine from the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, has a close call after Taliban fighters opened fire near Garmser in Helmand Province of Afghanistan May 18, 2008. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic

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Sgt. William Olas Bee, a U.S. Marine from the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, has a close call after Taliban fighters opened fire near Garmser in Helmand Province of Afghanistan May 18, 2008. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic

Sgt. William Olas Bee, a U.S. Marine from the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, has a close call after Taliban fighters opened fire near Garmser in Helmand Province of Afghanistan May 18, 2008. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic

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Sgt. William Olas Bee, a U.S. Marine from the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, has a close call after Taliban fighters opened fire near Garmser in Helmand Province of Afghanistan May 18, 2008. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic

Sgt. William Olas Bee, a U.S. Marine from the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, has a close call after Taliban fighters opened fire near Garmser in Helmand Province of Afghanistan May 18, 2008. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic

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Sgt. William Olas Bee, a U.S. Marine from the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, has a close call after Taliban fighters opened fire near Garmser in Helmand Province of Afghanistan May 18, 2008. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic

Sgt. William Olas Bee, a U.S. Marine from the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, has a close call after Taliban fighters opened fire near Garmser in Helmand Province of Afghanistan May 18, 2008. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic

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Sgt. William Olas Bee, a U.S. Marine from the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, has a close call after Taliban fighters opened fire near Garmser in Helmand Province of Afghanistan May 18, 2008. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic

Sgt. William Olas Bee, a U.S. Marine from the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, has a close call after Taliban fighters opened fire near Garmser in Helmand Province of Afghanistan May 18, 2008. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic

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Sgt. William Olas Bee, a U.S. Marine from the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, has a close call after Taliban fighters opened fire near Garmser in Helmand Province of Afghanistan May 18, 2008. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic

Sgt. William Olas Bee, a U.S. Marine from the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, has a close call after Taliban fighters opened fire near Garmser in Helmand Province of Afghanistan May 18, 2008. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic

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Sgt. William Olas Bee, a U.S. Marine from the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, has a close call after Taliban fighters opened fire near Garmser in Helmand Province of Afghanistan May 18, 2008. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic

Sgt. William Olas Bee, a U.S. Marine from the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, has a close call after Taliban fighters opened fire near Garmser in Helmand Province of Afghanistan May 18, 2008. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic

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A ring of water vapor begins to form as pilots Lt. Justin Halligan (L) and Lt. Michael Witt (R) fly their F/A-18F Super Hornet airplane within 200mph of breaking the sound barrier while performing at New York Air Show at Jones Beach in Wantagh, New York, May 23, 2009. The phenomenon is created when the plane, travelling at low altitudes over water, approaches the speed of sound and the pressure created by the forward sound waves...more

A ring of water vapor begins to form as pilots Lt. Justin Halligan (L) and Lt. Michael Witt (R) fly their F/A-18F Super Hornet airplane within 200mph of breaking the sound barrier while performing at New York Air Show at Jones Beach in Wantagh, New York, May 23, 2009. The phenomenon is created when the plane, travelling at low altitudes over water, approaches the speed of sound and the pressure created by the forward sound waves squeezes moisture in the air to form a ball of cloud over the front of the aircraft. REUTERS/Christopher Pasatieri

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A ring of water vapor begins to form as pilots Lt. Justin Halligan (L) and Lt. Michael Witt (R) fly their F/A-18F Super Hornet airplane within 200mph of breaking the sound barrier while performing at New York Air Show at Jones Beach in Wantagh, New York, May 23, 2009. REUTERS/Christopher Pasatieri

A ring of water vapor begins to form as pilots Lt. Justin Halligan (L) and Lt. Michael Witt (R) fly their F/A-18F Super Hornet airplane within 200mph of breaking the sound barrier while performing at New York Air Show at Jones Beach in Wantagh, New York, May 23, 2009. REUTERS/Christopher Pasatieri

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A ring of water vapor dissipates before reforming as pilots Lt. Justin Halligan (L) and Lt. Michael Witt (R) fly their F/A-18F Super Hornet airplane within 200mph of breaking the sound barrier while performing at New York Air Show at Jones Beach in Wantagh, New York, May 23, 2009. REUTERS/Christopher Pasatieri

A ring of water vapor dissipates before reforming as pilots Lt. Justin Halligan (L) and Lt. Michael Witt (R) fly their F/A-18F Super Hornet airplane within 200mph of breaking the sound barrier while performing at New York Air Show at Jones Beach in Wantagh, New York, May 23, 2009. REUTERS/Christopher Pasatieri

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A ring of water vapor dissipates before reforming as pilots Lt. Justin Halligan (L) and Lt. Michael Witt (R) fly their F/A-18F Super Hornet airplane within 200mph of breaking the sound barrier while performing at New York Air Show at Jones Beach in Wantagh, New York, May 23, 2009. REUTERS/Christopher Pasatieri

A ring of water vapor dissipates before reforming as pilots Lt. Justin Halligan (L) and Lt. Michael Witt (R) fly their F/A-18F Super Hornet airplane within 200mph of breaking the sound barrier while performing at New York Air Show at Jones Beach in Wantagh, New York, May 23, 2009. REUTERS/Christopher Pasatieri

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A ring of water vapor begins to form as pilots Lt. Justin Halligan (L) and Lt. Michael Witt (R) fly their F/A-18F Super Hornet airplane within 200mph of breaking the sound barrier while performing at New York Air Show at Jones Beach in Wantagh, New York, May 23, 2009. REUTERS/Christopher Pasatieri

A ring of water vapor begins to form as pilots Lt. Justin Halligan (L) and Lt. Michael Witt (R) fly their F/A-18F Super Hornet airplane within 200mph of breaking the sound barrier while performing at New York Air Show at Jones Beach in Wantagh, New York, May 23, 2009. REUTERS/Christopher Pasatieri

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A ring of water vapor is created as pilots Lt. Justin Halligan (L) and Lt. Michael Witt (R) fly their F/A-18F Super Hornet airplane within 200mph of breaking the sound barrier while performing at New York Air Show at Jones Beach in Wantagh, New York, May 23, 2009. REUTERS/Christopher Pasatieri

A ring of water vapor is created as pilots Lt. Justin Halligan (L) and Lt. Michael Witt (R) fly their F/A-18F Super Hornet airplane within 200mph of breaking the sound barrier while performing at New York Air Show at Jones Beach in Wantagh, New York, May 23, 2009. REUTERS/Christopher Pasatieri

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A ring of water vapor is created as pilots Lt. Justin Halligan (L) and Lt. Michael Witt (R) fly their F/A-18F Super Hornet airplane within 200mph of breaking the sound barrier while performing at New York Air Show at Jones Beach in Wantagh, New York, May 23, 2009. REUTERS/Christopher Pasatieri

A ring of water vapor is created as pilots Lt. Justin Halligan (L) and Lt. Michael Witt (R) fly their F/A-18F Super Hornet airplane within 200mph of breaking the sound barrier while performing at New York Air Show at Jones Beach in Wantagh, New York, May 23, 2009. REUTERS/Christopher Pasatieri

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A ring of water vapor is created as pilots Lt. Justin Halligan (L) and Lt. Michael Witt (R) fly their F/A-18F Super Hornet airplane within 200mph of breaking the sound barrier while performing at New York Air Show at Jones Beach in Wantagh, New York, May 23, 2009. REUTERS/Christopher Pasatieri

A ring of water vapor is created as pilots Lt. Justin Halligan (L) and Lt. Michael Witt (R) fly their F/A-18F Super Hornet airplane within 200mph of breaking the sound barrier while performing at New York Air Show at Jones Beach in Wantagh, New York, May 23, 2009. REUTERS/Christopher Pasatieri

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A ring of water vapor is created as pilots Lt. Justin Halligan (L) and Lt. Michael Witt (R) fly their F/A-18F Super Hornet airplane within 200mph of breaking the sound barrier while performing at New York Air Show at Jones Beach in Wantagh, New York, May 23, 2009. REUTERS/Christopher Pasatieri

A ring of water vapor is created as pilots Lt. Justin Halligan (L) and Lt. Michael Witt (R) fly their F/A-18F Super Hornet airplane within 200mph of breaking the sound barrier while performing at New York Air Show at Jones Beach in Wantagh, New York, May 23, 2009. REUTERS/Christopher Pasatieri

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A ring of water vapor is created as pilots Lt. Justin Halligan (L) and Lt. Michael Witt (R) fly their F/A-18F Super Hornet airplane within 200mph of breaking the sound barrier while performing at New York Air Show at Jones Beach in Wantagh, New York, May 23, 2009. REUTERS/Christopher Pasatieri

A ring of water vapor is created as pilots Lt. Justin Halligan (L) and Lt. Michael Witt (R) fly their F/A-18F Super Hornet airplane within 200mph of breaking the sound barrier while performing at New York Air Show at Jones Beach in Wantagh, New York, May 23, 2009. REUTERS/Christopher Pasatieri

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A ring of water vapor dissipates before reforming as pilots Lt. Justin Halligan (L) and Lt. Michael Witt (R) fly their F/A-18F Super Hornet airplane within 200mph of breaking the sound barrier while performing at New York Air Show at Jones Beach in Wantagh, New York, May 23, 2009. REUTERS/Christopher Pasatieri

A ring of water vapor dissipates before reforming as pilots Lt. Justin Halligan (L) and Lt. Michael Witt (R) fly their F/A-18F Super Hornet airplane within 200mph of breaking the sound barrier while performing at New York Air Show at Jones Beach in Wantagh, New York, May 23, 2009. REUTERS/Christopher Pasatieri

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A ring of water vapor is created as pilots Lt. Justin Halligan (L) and Lt. Michael Witt (R) fly their F/A-18F Super Hornet airplane within 200mph of breaking the sound barrier while performing at New York Air Show at Jones Beach in Wantagh, New York, May 23, 2009. REUTERS/Christopher Pasatieri

A ring of water vapor is created as pilots Lt. Justin Halligan (L) and Lt. Michael Witt (R) fly their F/A-18F Super Hornet airplane within 200mph of breaking the sound barrier while performing at New York Air Show at Jones Beach in Wantagh, New York, May 23, 2009. REUTERS/Christopher Pasatieri

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The Moon photographed at 9:00 p.m. EST (02:00 GMT) in Great Falls, Virginia just outside Washington February 20, 2008 shows the start of the lunar eclipse. REUTERS/Hyungwon Kang

The Moon photographed at 9:00 p.m. EST (02:00 GMT) in Great Falls, Virginia just outside Washington February 20, 2008 shows the start of the lunar eclipse. REUTERS/Hyungwon Kang

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The Moon photographed at 9:15 p.m. EST (02:15 GMT) in Great Falls, Virginia just outside Washington February 20, 2008 about a quarter into a lunar eclipse. REUTERS/Hyungwon Kang

The Moon photographed at 9:15 p.m. EST (02:15 GMT) in Great Falls, Virginia just outside Washington February 20, 2008 about a quarter into a lunar eclipse. REUTERS/Hyungwon Kang

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The Moon photographed at 9:30 p.m. EST (02:30 GMT) in Great Falls, Virginia just outside Washington February 20, 2008 during a lunar eclipse. REUTERS/Hyungwon Kang

The Moon photographed at 9:30 p.m. EST (02:30 GMT) in Great Falls, Virginia just outside Washington February 20, 2008 during a lunar eclipse. REUTERS/Hyungwon Kang

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The Moon photographed at 9:45 p.m. EST (02:45 GMT) in Great Falls, Virginia just outside Washington February 20, 2008 about three-quarters into a lunar eclipse. REUTERS/Hyungwon Kang

The Moon photographed at 9:45 p.m. EST (02:45 GMT) in Great Falls, Virginia just outside Washington February 20, 2008 about three-quarters into a lunar eclipse. REUTERS/Hyungwon Kang

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The Moon photographed at 10:00 p.m. EST (03:00 GMT) in Great Falls, Virginia just outside Washington February 20, 2008 during a lunar eclipse. REUTERS/Hyungwon Kang

The Moon photographed at 10:00 p.m. EST (03:00 GMT) in Great Falls, Virginia just outside Washington February 20, 2008 during a lunar eclipse. REUTERS/Hyungwon Kang

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Jada Pinkett-Smith (L) kisses her husband Will Smith as the Los Angeles Lakers play the Boston Celtics in Game 4 of the NBA Finals basketball championship in Los Angeles June 12, 2008. REUTERS/Jeff Haynes

Jada Pinkett-Smith (L) kisses her husband Will Smith as the Los Angeles Lakers play the Boston Celtics in Game 4 of the NBA Finals basketball championship in Los Angeles June 12, 2008. REUTERS/Jeff Haynes

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Actor Will Smith reacts after being kissed by his wife Jada Pinkett-Smith as the Los Angeles Lakers play the Boston Celtics in Game 4 of the NBA Finals basketball championship in Los Angeles, June 12, 2008. REUTERS/Jeff Haynes

Actor Will Smith reacts after being kissed by his wife Jada Pinkett-Smith as the Los Angeles Lakers play the Boston Celtics in Game 4 of the NBA Finals basketball championship in Los Angeles, June 12, 2008. REUTERS/Jeff Haynes

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Actor Will Smith reacts after being kissed by his wife Jada Pinkett-Smith as the Los Angeles Lakers play the Boston Celtics in Game 4 of the NBA Finals championship in Los Angeles June 12, 2008. REUTERS/Jeff Haynes

Actor Will Smith reacts after being kissed by his wife Jada Pinkett-Smith as the Los Angeles Lakers play the Boston Celtics in Game 4 of the NBA Finals championship in Los Angeles June 12, 2008. REUTERS/Jeff Haynes

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Actor Will Smith reacts after being kissed by his wife Jada Pinkett-Smith as the Los Angeles Lakers play the Boston Celtics during Game 4 of the NBA Finals championship in Los Angeles June 12, 2008. REUTERS/Jeff Haynes

Actor Will Smith reacts after being kissed by his wife Jada Pinkett-Smith as the Los Angeles Lakers play the Boston Celtics during Game 4 of the NBA Finals championship in Los Angeles June 12, 2008. REUTERS/Jeff Haynes

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Then President George W. Bush waves to members of the media while he awaits the arrival of presumptive Republican Party presidential nominee John McCain and his wife Cindy on the North Portico of the White House in Washington, March 5, 2008. REUTERS/Jason Reed

Then President George W. Bush waves to members of the media while he awaits the arrival of presumptive Republican Party presidential nominee John McCain and his wife Cindy on the North Portico of the White House in Washington, March 5, 2008. REUTERS/Jason Reed

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Then President George W. Bush dances in front of the media while he awaits the arrival of presumptive Republican Party presidential nomimee John McCain and his wife Cindy on the North Portico of the White House in Washington, March 5, 2008. REUTERS/Jason Reed

Then President George W. Bush dances in front of the media while he awaits the arrival of presumptive Republican Party presidential nomimee John McCain and his wife Cindy on the North Portico of the White House in Washington, March 5, 2008. REUTERS/Jason Reed

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Then President George W. Bush dances in front of the press while he awaits the arrival of presumptive Republican Party presidential nominee John McCain and his wife Cindy on the North Portico of the White House in Washington, March 5, 2008. REUTERS/Jason Reed

Then President George W. Bush dances in front of the press while he awaits the arrival of presumptive Republican Party presidential nominee John McCain and his wife Cindy on the North Portico of the White House in Washington, March 5, 2008. REUTERS/Jason Reed

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Then President George W. Bush dances in front of the media while he awaits the arrival of presumptive Republican Party presidential nominee John McCain and his wife Cindy on the North Portico of the White House in Washington, March 5, 2008. REUTERS/Jason Reed

Then President George W. Bush dances in front of the media while he awaits the arrival of presumptive Republican Party presidential nominee John McCain and his wife Cindy on the North Portico of the White House in Washington, March 5, 2008. REUTERS/Jason Reed

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Then President George W. Bush plays up to the media while he awaits the arrival of presumptive Republican Party presidential nominee John McCain and his wife Cindy on the North Portico of the White House in Washington, March 5, 2008. REUTERS/Jason Reed

Then President George W. Bush plays up to the media while he awaits the arrival of presumptive Republican Party presidential nominee John McCain and his wife Cindy on the North Portico of the White House in Washington, March 5, 2008. REUTERS/Jason Reed

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A person dressed as an Olympic mascot talks to another who fell at the venue of the badminton matches of the Beijing 2008 Olympic Games August 14, 2008. REUTERS/Phil Noble

A person dressed as an Olympic mascot talks to another who fell at the venue of the badminton matches of the Beijing 2008 Olympic Games August 14, 2008. REUTERS/Phil Noble

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A person dressed as an Olympic mascot tries to assist another who fell at the venue of the badminton matches of the Beijing 2008 Olympic Games August 14, 2008. REUTERS/Phil Noble

A person dressed as an Olympic mascot tries to assist another who fell at the venue of the badminton matches of the Beijing 2008 Olympic Games August 14, 2008. REUTERS/Phil Noble

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A person dressed as an Olympic mascot talks to another who fell at the venue of the badminton matches of the Beijing 2008 Olympic Games August 14, 2008. REUTERS/Phil Noble

A person dressed as an Olympic mascot talks to another who fell at the venue of the badminton matches of the Beijing 2008 Olympic Games August 14, 2008. REUTERS/Phil Noble

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People dressed as Olympic mascots fall at the venue of the badminton matches of the Beijing 2008 Olympic Games August 14, 2008. REUTERS/Phil Noble

People dressed as Olympic mascots fall at the venue of the badminton matches of the Beijing 2008 Olympic Games August 14, 2008. REUTERS/Phil Noble

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An Iraqi girl who was wearing a suicide vest is tied to steel railings in Baquba, in this handout photo from the Iraqi police taken August 24, 2008. A teenage Iraqi girl wearing a vest packed with explosives turned herself in rather than go through with a suicide bombing in a violence-torn city north of Baghdad, police and the U.S. military said. The girl was later identified as Rania Ibrahim Mutlib. REUTERS/Iraqi Police/Handout more

An Iraqi girl who was wearing a suicide vest is tied to steel railings in Baquba, in this handout photo from the Iraqi police taken August 24, 2008. A teenage Iraqi girl wearing a vest packed with explosives turned herself in rather than go through with a suicide bombing in a violence-torn city north of Baghdad, police and the U.S. military said. The girl was later identified as Rania Ibrahim Mutlib. REUTERS/Iraqi Police/Handout

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Iraqi police look at an Iraqi girl, who was wearing a suicide vest and tied to steel railings, in Baquba in this handout photo from the Iraqi police taken August 24, 2008. REUTERS/Iraqi Police/Handout

Iraqi police look at an Iraqi girl, who was wearing a suicide vest and tied to steel railings, in Baquba in this handout photo from the Iraqi police taken August 24, 2008. REUTERS/Iraqi Police/Handout

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An Iraqi police officer examines a suicide vest worn by an Iraqi girl in Baquba, in this handout photo from the Iraqi police taken August 24, 2008. REUTERS/Iraqi Police/Handout

An Iraqi police officer examines a suicide vest worn by an Iraqi girl in Baquba, in this handout photo from the Iraqi police taken August 24, 2008. REUTERS/Iraqi Police/Handout

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Iraqi police remove a suicide vest from an Iraqi girl in Baquba in this handout photo from the Iraqi police taken August 24, 2008. REUTERS/Iraqi Police/Handout

Iraqi police remove a suicide vest from an Iraqi girl in Baquba in this handout photo from the Iraqi police taken August 24, 2008. REUTERS/Iraqi Police/Handout

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Iraqi police remove a suicide vest from an Iraqi girl in Baquba in this handout footage from the Iraqi police taken August 24, 2008. REUTERS/Iraqi Police/Handout

Iraqi police remove a suicide vest from an Iraqi girl in Baquba in this handout footage from the Iraqi police taken August 24, 2008. REUTERS/Iraqi Police/Handout

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Planes from the Zelazny aerobatics team perform at the Radom Air Show just before two of them (R) crashed at an airport in Radom, about 100 km (62 miles) from Warsaw, September 1, 2007. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel

Planes from the Zelazny aerobatics team perform at the Radom Air Show just before two of them (R) crashed at an airport in Radom, about 100 km (62 miles) from Warsaw, September 1, 2007. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel

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Two planes from the Zelazny aerobatics team crash at the Radom Air Show at an airport in Radom, about 100 km (62 miles) from Warsaw, September 1, 2007. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel

Two planes from the Zelazny aerobatics team crash at the Radom Air Show at an airport in Radom, about 100 km (62 miles) from Warsaw, September 1, 2007. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel

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Two planes from the Zelazny aerobatics team crash at the Radom Air Show at an airport in Radom, about 100 km (62 miles) from Warsaw, September 1, 2007. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel

Two planes from the Zelazny aerobatics team crash at the Radom Air Show at an airport in Radom, about 100 km (62 miles) from Warsaw, September 1, 2007. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel

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Two planes from the Zelazny aerobatics team crash at the Radom Air Show at an airport in Radom, about 100 km (62 miles) from Warsaw, September 1, 2007. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel

Two planes from the Zelazny aerobatics team crash at the Radom Air Show at an airport in Radom, about 100 km (62 miles) from Warsaw, September 1, 2007. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel

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Two planes from the Zelazny aerobatics team crash at the Radom Air Show at an airport in Radom, about 100 km (62 miles) from Warsaw, September 1, 2007. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel

Two planes from the Zelazny aerobatics team crash at the Radom Air Show at an airport in Radom, about 100 km (62 miles) from Warsaw, September 1, 2007. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel

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Two planes from the Zelazny aerobatics team crash at the Radom Air Show at an airport in Radom, about 100 km (62 miles) from Warsaw, September 1, 2007. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel

Two planes from the Zelazny aerobatics team crash at the Radom Air Show at an airport in Radom, about 100 km (62 miles) from Warsaw, September 1, 2007. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel

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Two planes from the Zelazny aerobatics team crash at the Radom Air Show at an airport in Radom, about 100 km (62 miles) from Warsaw, September 1, 2007. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel

Two planes from the Zelazny aerobatics team crash at the Radom Air Show at an airport in Radom, about 100 km (62 miles) from Warsaw, September 1, 2007. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel

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Erik Tysse of Norway collapses after crossing the finish line during the men's 50km walk of the athletics competition in the National Stadium at the Beijing 2008 Olympic Games August 22, 2008. REUTERS/David Gray

Erik Tysse of Norway collapses after crossing the finish line during the men's 50km walk of the athletics competition in the National Stadium at the Beijing 2008 Olympic Games August 22, 2008. REUTERS/David Gray

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Erik Tysse of Norway collapses after crossing the finish line during the men's 50km walk of the athletics competition in the National Stadium at the Beijing 2008 Olympic Games August 22, 2008. REUTERS/David Gray

Erik Tysse of Norway collapses after crossing the finish line during the men's 50km walk of the athletics competition in the National Stadium at the Beijing 2008 Olympic Games August 22, 2008. REUTERS/David Gray

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Erik Tysse of Norway collapses after crossing the finish line during the men's 50km walk of the athletics competition in the National Stadium at the Beijing 2008 Olympic Games August 22, 2008. REUTERS/David Gray

Erik Tysse of Norway collapses after crossing the finish line during the men's 50km walk of the athletics competition in the National Stadium at the Beijing 2008 Olympic Games August 22, 2008. REUTERS/David Gray

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