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Israel´s Qana Massacre 2006, Page 2

Captions by Associated Press

WARNING: PICTURES SHOWING EXPLICIT VIOLENCE AND DEATH

**FILE--EDS NOTE GRAPHIC CONTENT**A civil defense worker carries the body of Lebanese child recovered from the rubble of a demolished building that was struck by an Israeli airstrike at the village of Qana near the southern Lebanon city of Tyre, Sunday, July 30, 2006. The Associated Press and two other news agencies on Tuesday, Aug. 1, 2006, rejected challenges to the veracity of photographs of bodies taken in the aftermath of an Israeli airstrike in Lebanon, strongly denying that the images were staged. (AP Photo/Nasser Nasser)

Head of Operations for the Lebanese Civil Defense in Tyre, Salam Daher, 39, looks out of the window of a Lebanese Civil Defense truck as he drives off in the town of Tyre in southern Lebanon Friday, Aug. 11, 2006. Salam Daher's green-helmeted head digging beneath bombed out buildings to retrieve the dead has been seen in news photographs from two wars, in 1996 and again in 2006, both times after Israeli bombings in the village of Qana. (AP Photo/Ben Curtis)

Head of Operations for the Lebanese Civil Defense in Tyre, Salam Daher, 39, sits to be photographed in the town of Tyre in southern Lebanon Friday, Aug. 11, 2006. Salam Daher's green-helmeted head digging beneath bombed out buildings to retrieve the dead has been seen in news photographs from two wars, in 1996 and again in 2006, both times after Israeli bombings in the village of Qana. (AP Photo/Ben Curtis)

**FILE** Chinese United Nations soldiers watch as heavy equipment is used to dig for bodies under the rubble of a home that was hit in an Israeli missile strike in the village of Qana, east of the port city of Tyre, in a Monday, July 31, 2006 file photo. Human Rights Watch and news organizations which initially reported that 54 or more civilians died in an Israeli airstrike July 31, 2006 in the southern Lebanese village of Qana. But a re-examination Thursday, Aug. 3, 2006, indicated there were 28 deaths. Human Rights Watch said it discovered the discrepancy as part of a larger investigation of civilian deaths in Lebanon. (AP Photo/Kevin Frayer, File)

**FILE-- EDS NOTE GRAPHIC CONTENT ** A Lebanese rescuer carries the body of a young girl recovered from under the rubble of a demolished building that was struck by Israeli warplane missiles at the village of Qana, near the southern city of Tyre, Lebanon, Sunday, July 30, 2006. The Associated Press and two other news agencies on Tuesday, Aug. 1, 2006,rejected challenges to the veracity of photographs of bodies taken in the aftermath of an Israeli airstrike in Lebanon, strongly denying that the images were staged. (AP Photo/Mohammed Zaatari)

The remains of the house that was hit in an Israeli missile strike is seen in the village of Qana, southern Lebanon, Monday, July 31, 2006. At least 56 residents of the village were killed when Israeli warplanes attacked the village early Sunday morning. (AP Photo/Kevin Frayer)

A Lebanese soldier throws a baby stroller as he and others search for bodies under the rubble of a home that was hit in an Israeli missile strike in the village of Qana, east of the port city of Tyre, Sunday, July 30, 2006. Lebanese Red Cross officials said 56 people died in the Israeli assault on the village, including 34 children. Rescuers dug through the debris to remove dozens of bodies. (AP Photo/Kevin Frayer)

Chinese United Nations soldiers and Lebanese Red Cross and Civil Defense look on as heavy equipment digs for bodies under the rubble of a home that was hit in an Israeli missile strike in the village of Qana, east of the port city of Tyre, Sunday, July 30, 2006. Lebanese Red Cross officials said 56 people died in the Israeli assault on the village, including 34 children. Rescuers dug through the debris to remove dozens of bodies. (AP Photo/Kevin Frayer)

A Lebanese Red Cross worker shouts for a stretcher as he and others search for bodies under the rubble of a home that was hit in an Israeli missile strike in the village of Qana, east of the port city of Tyre, Sunday, July 30, 2006. Lebanese Red Cross officials said 56 people died in the Israeli assault on the village, including 34 children. Rescuers dug through the debris to remove dozens of bodies. (AP Photo/Kevin Frayer)

Athens daily newspapers display headlines about the Israeli bombing of Qana. Lebanon, Monday, July 31, 2006. Headlines clockwise from the top, left: The daily Ethnos, "Slaughter of infants," Eleftherotypia "Beastly act." (AP Photo/Petros Giannakouris)

Articles and photographs about the Israeli attack on the Lebanese village of Qana in which a house was destroyed killing at least 56 people - mostly women and children - who had taken refuge there, are seen on the front pages of newspapers available in Lebanon Monday, July 31, 2006. Israeli planes hit targets in southern Lebanon on Monday after Hezbollah guerrillas blasted an Israeli tank and injured three Israeli soldiers, breaking a brief respite in 20 days of fighting. (AP Photo/Ben Curtis)

Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Olmert speaks at a conference in Tel Aviv, Israel, Monday, July 31, 2006. Olmert apologized Monday for the dozens of civilians killed in an Israeli airstrike in the Lebanese town of Qana, but said that no cease-fire would be forthcoming in Israel's 20-day battle with Hezbollah guerrillas in southern Lebanon. (AP Photo/Ariel Schalit)

A demonstrator, wearing a mask meant to represent U.S. Secretary of State, Condoleezza Rice, one of more than 2,000 Syrian women who gathered Monday, July 31, 2006 at a main square in Damascus holds up a doll smeared to look like blood, to protest the Israeli killing of dozens of civilians in the Lebanese village of Qana a day earlier. The protesters, most of them dressed in black, carried coffins wrapped in black proclaiming the death of peace and the birth of a new Middle east. Placard reads: New Middle East. (AP Photo/Bassem Tellawi).

This image released by the Jordanian Royal Palace, Queen Rania of Jordan holds a lit candle during a fund raising concert in support for the Lebanese people, in Amman, Jordan, late Sunday, July 30, 2006. The United Nations sent relief supplies to the besieged southern Lebanese town of Qana on Monday and to the coastal city of Tyre, taking advantage Israel's declaration that it would halt air raids, officials said. (AP Photo/Nasser Ayoub, Jordan Royal Palace)

A Lebanese Red Cross volunteer tries to calm down Jeinab Shalhoub, 66, a childless widow, after she realized that many members of her extended family were killed on a demolished building, background, that was struck by Israeli war plane missiles at the village of Qana near the southern Lebanon city of Tyre, Sunday, July 30, 2006. An Israeli airstrike killed at least 50 people - more than half children - in a southern Lebanese village Sunday, the deadliest attack in 19 days of fighting. (AP Photo/Lefteris Pitarakis)

** EDS NOTE GRAPHIC CONTENT ** Lebanese Red Cross and Civil Defense workers carry the body of a small child covered in dust from the rubble of his home that was hit in an Israeli missile strike in the village of Qana, east of the port city of Tyre, Lebanon Sunday, July 30, 2006. Lebanese Red Cross officials said 56 people died in the Israeli assault on the village, including 34 children. Rescuers dug through the debris to remove dozens of bodies. (AP Photo/Kevin Frayer)

Hezbollah supporters furious over an Israeli airstrike in Qana that killed up to 50 refugees, carrying portraits of Hezbollah leader Sheik Hassan Nasrallah, smash through glass as they storm their way into the main United Nations building in Beirut, Lebanon Sunday, July 30, 2006. Thousands of Hezbollah supporters, many burning U.S. and U.N. flags, scaled fences, smashed bulletproof glass, and threw rocks at the building before storming through barriers and entering the ground floor of the building itself. (AP Photo/Hussein Malla)

United Nations peacekeeping officers from China, Lebanese army officers, Lebanese Red Cross volunteers, members of the media and villagers watch as an UN bulldozer works on the rubble of a demolished building that was struck by Israeli war plane missiles at the village of Qana near the southern Lebanon city of Tyre, Sunday July 30, 2006. An Israeli airstrike killed at least 50 people more than half children in a southern Lebanese village Sunday, the deadliest attack in 19 days of fighting. (AP Photo / Lefteris Pitarakis)

**EDITORS NOTE GRAPHIC CONTENT** Red Cross paramedics carry the body of Lebanese woman recovered from the rubble of a demolished building that was struck by Israeli war plane missiles at the village of Qana near the southern Lebanon city of Tyre, Sunday, July 30, 2006. At least 50 people, including scores of children, were killed Sunday in an Israeli airstrike on this southern Lebanon village - the deadliest attack in 19 days of fighting. Infuriated Lebanese officials canceled a planned visit by U.S. Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice, adding a major new hurdle to efforts to bring a cease fire. (AP Photo/Nasser Nasser)

** EDS NOTE GRAPHIC CONTENT ** Lebanese Red Cross and Civil Defense workers carry the body of a small child covered in dust from the rubble of his home that was hit in an Israeli missile strike in the village of Qana, east of the port city of Tyre, Lebanon Sunday, July 30, 2006. Lebanese Red Cross officials said 56 people died in the Israeli assault on the village, including 34 children. Rescuers dug through the debris to remove dozens of bodies. (AP Photo/Kevin Frayer)

Lebanese Red Cross and Civil Defense workers carry the body of a small child covered in dust from the rubble of his home that was hit in an Israeli missile strike in the village of Qana, Lebanon, east of the port city of Tyre, Sunday, July 30, 2006. Lebanese Red Cross officials said 56 people died in the Israeli assault on the village, including 34 children. Rescuers dug through the debris to remove dozens of bodies. (AP Photo/Kevin Frayer)

** EDS NOTE GRAPHIC CONTENT ** Lebanese Red Cross and Civil Defense workers carry the body of a small child covered in dust from the rubble of his home that was hit in an Israeli missile strike in the village of Qana, east of the port city of Tyre, Lebanon, Sunday, July 30, 2006. Lebanese Red Cross officials said 56 people died in the Israeli assault on the village, including 34 children. Rescuers dug through the debris to remove dozens of bodies. (AP Photo/Kevin Frayer)

**EDS NOTE GRAPHIC CONTENT** A civil defense worker carries the body of Lebanese child recovered from the rubble of a demolished building that was struck by an Israeli airstrike at the village of Qana near the southern Lebanon city of Tyre, Sunday, July 30, 2006. Israeli missiles struck this southern Lebanese village early Sunday, flattening houses on top of sleeping residents. The Lebanese Red Cross said the airstrike, in which at least 34 children were killed, pushed the overall Lebanese death toll to more than 500. (AP Photo/Nasser Nasser)

** EDS NOTE GRAPHIC CONTENT ** Lebanese rescuers carry the body of a boy recovered from under the rubble of a demolished building that was struck by Israeli warplane missiles at the village of Qana, near the southern city of Tyre, Lebanon, Sunday, July 30, 2006. An Israeli strike that devastated a building in Qana killed at least 56 people, including at least 34 children, putting the total Lebanese death toll from the Israeli campaign at more than 500, the Lebanese Red Cross said. (AP Photo/Mohammed Zaatari)

** EDS NOTE GRAPHIC CONTENT ** Lebanese rescuers carry the body of a man recovered from under the rubble of a demolished building that was struck by Israeli warplane missiles at the village of Qana, near the southern city of Tyre, Lebanon, Sunday, July 30, 2006. An Israeli strike that devastated a building in Qana killed at least 56 people, including at least 34 children, putting the total Lebanese death toll from the Israeli campaign at more than 500, the Lebanese Red Cross said. (AP Photo/Mohammed Zaatari)

** EDS NOTE GRAPHIC CONTENT ** A Lebanese rescuer carries the body of a young girl recovered from under the rubble of a demolished building that was struck by Israeli warplane missiles at the village of Qana, near the southern city of Tyre, Lebanon, Sunday, July 30, 2006. Dozens of civilians, including many children, were killed Sunday in an Israeli airstrike that flattened houses in this southern Lebanon village - the deadliest attack in 19 days of fighting. (AP Photo/Mohammed Zaatari)

** EDS NOTE GRAPHIC CONTENT ** A Lebanese rescuer wraps the body of a young boy recovered from under the rubble of a demolished building that was struck by Israeli warplane missiles at the village of Qana, near the southern city of Tyre, Lebanon, Sunday, July 30, 2006. An Israeli strike that devastated a building in Qana killed at least 56 people, including at least 34 children, putting the total Lebanese death toll from the Israeli campaign at more than 500, the Lebanese Red Cross said. (AP Photo/Mohammed Zaatari)

 

** EDS NOTE GRAPHIC CONTENT ** A Lebanese man, comforted by a Lebanese rescuer, cries in front of the body of his son who was recovered from under the rubble of a demolished building that was struck by Israeli warplane missiles at the village of Qana, near the southern city of Tyre, Lebanon, Sunday, July 30, 2006. Dozens of civilians, including at least 34 children, were killed Sunday in an Israeli airstrike that flattened houses in this southern Lebanon village - the deadliest attack in 19 days of fighting. (AP Photo/Mohammed Zaatari)





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