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  • 2007-658 | 2007-658

    A Bai minority woman in Dali, China, carries her infant on her back as she digs through a trash heap for plastic bottles to sell. Most minorities, including the Bai, are exempt from China's one-child policy; yet the stagnant economic conditions that plague most minority areas make it more...

  • 2007-662 | 2007-662

    An old crippled beggar panhandles outside the main gate to the Forbidden City in Beijing, China.

  • 2007-1052 | 2007-1052

    Social workers count bags of corn in preparation for a mass distribution of basic necessities to impoverished members of their community in Ngaoundere, Cameroon.

  • 2007-1072 | 2007-1072

    Slum residents receive medicine during a free medical camp at the Slums Information Development & Resource Centre (SIDAREC) in Mukuru Kwa Njenga, Nairobi, Kenya. These camps are important in areas where people live on less than $1 per day.

  • 2009-108 | 2009-108

    Waste recyclers 'fish' for plastic bags in the Nairobi River at the edge of Korogocho slums, Nairobi, Kenya. All garbage from Nairobi's industries, hotels, restaurants, airport, and residential areas is dumped nearby, and some of the waste ends up in the river.

  • 214-24 | 214-24

    A young boy herds cattle in Nabuyole village, Webuye town, Kenya. Due to poverty and poor economic conditions, many parents opt to keep their sons at home to tend the livestock instead of sending them to school.

  • 292-15 | 292-15

    A small boy listens to a radio in Kibera, Africa's largest slum in Nairobi, Kenya, where most people live below one dollar per day.

  • 292-16 | 292-16

    A small boy rummages through trash in Kibera, Africa's largest slum in Nairobi, Kenya, where most people live below one dollar per day. Youths depend on collecting debris from the Nairobi River (a flowing sewer in this slum area), such as bottles and bags, which they then hope to sell. Most of...

  • 292-17 | 292-17

    A small boy rummages through trash in Kibera, Africa's largest slum in Nairobi, Kenya, where most people live below one dollar per day.

  • 292-18 | 292-18

    A small boy crosses a dilapidated foot bridge in Kibera, Africa's largest slum in Nairobi, Kenya, where most people live below one dollar per day. Most youths depend on collecting debris from the Nairobi River (a flowing sewer in this slum area), such as bottles and bags, which they then hope...

  • 292-19 | 292-19

    A small girl heads out to collect water in Kibera, Africa's largest slum in Nairobi, Kenya, where most people live below one dollar per day. Most of the homes in Kibera are shacks, and schools are built on the murky Nairobi River (a flowing sewer in this area). Residents have no access to...

  • 292-22 | 292-22

    A resident of Kibera, Africa's largest slum in Nairobi, Kenya, makes his way out of his sewer-flooded house during the April rainy season. Most of the shacks are built on a swampy sewer known as Nairobi Dam.

  • 292-23 | 292-23

    A woman residing in Kibera, Africa's largest slum in Nairobi, Kenya, walks out of a makeshift toilet. This type of toilet is very scarce in Kibera, with its history of flying toilets. The majority of people living here use plastic bags, dubbed "flying toilets." Due to poor planning...

  • 292-24 | 292-24

    A small boy in Kibera, Africa's largest slum in Nairobi, Kenya, winds his way through the flowing Nairobi River in search of bottles to sell. Children adapt themselves to the hardship of slum life where they support their families by selling the debris they collect from the flowing sewer river.

  • 292-55 | 292-55

    Children rummage through trash in Kibera, Africa's largest slum in Nairobi, Kenya, where most people live below one dollar per day. Youths depend on collecting debris from the Nairobi River (a flowing sewer in this slum area), such as bottles and bags, which they then hope to sell. Most of the...

  • 292-56 | 292-56

    A woman in Kibera, Africa's largest slum in Nairobi, Kenya.

  • 292-57 | 292-57

    In Kibera, Africa's largest slum in Nairobi, Kenya, most people live below one dollar per day. Most of the homes are shacks, and schools are built on the flowing, murky Nairobi River. Residents have no access to clean water and hence depend on the polluted river for survival.

  • 292-58 | 292-58

    In Kibera, Africa's largest slum in Nairobi, Kenya, most people live below one dollar per day. Most of the homes are shacks, and schools are built on the flowing, murky Nairobi River. Residents have no access to clean water and hence depend on the polluted river for survival.

  • 292-59 | 292-59

    A resident of Kibera, Africa's largest slum in Nairobi, Kenya, makes his way out of his sewer-flooded house during the April rainy season. Most of the shacks are built on a swampy sewer known as Nairobi Dam.

  • 292-60 | 292-60

    In Kibera, Africa's largest slum in Nairobi, Kenya, most people live below one dollar per day. Most of the homes are shacks, and schools are built on the flowing, murky Nairobi River. Residents have no access to clean water and hence depend on the polluted river for survival.

  • 292-61 | 292-61

    In Kibera, Africa's largest slum in Nairobi, Kenya, most people live below one dollar per day. Most of the homes are shacks, and schools are built on the flowing, murky Nairobi River. Residents have no access to clean water and hence depend on the polluted river for survival.

  • 292-62 | 292-62

    In Kibera, Africa's largest slum in Nairobi, Kenya, most people live below one dollar per day. Most of the homes are shacks, and schools are built on the flowing, murky Nairobi River. Residents have no access to clean water and hence depend on the polluted river for survival.

  • 292-63 | 292-63

    In Kibera, Africa's largest slum in Nairobi, Kenya, most people live below one dollar per day. Most of the homes are shacks, and schools are built on the flowing, murky Nairobi River. Residents have no access to clean water and hence depend on the polluted river for survival.

  • 292-64 | 292-64

    In Kibera, Africa's largest slum in Nairobi, Kenya, most people live below one dollar per day. Most of the homes are shacks, and schools are built on the flowing, murky Nairobi River. Residents have no access to clean water and hence depend on the polluted river for survival.

  • 292-65 | 292-65

    In Kibera, Africa's largest slum in Nairobi, Kenya, most people live below one dollar per day. Most of the homes are shacks, and schools are built on the flowing, murky Nairobi River. Residents have no access to clean water and hence depend on the polluted river for survival.

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