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Zamieszki i stan wyjątkowy w Hondurasie (63)

EN_01293952_1805 AP
Anti-government demonstrators protest during a government imposed dawn-to-dusk curfew in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, late Wednesday, Dec. 6, 2017. Eight Latin American governments on Wednesday applauded Honduras' willingness to recount disputed votes in the presidential elections, but questions remain about how thorough that recount will be. (AP Photo/Moises Castillo)
EN_01293952_1816 AP
Anti-government demonstrators protest during a government imposed dawn-to-dusk curfew in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, late Wednesday, Dec. 6, 2017. Eight Latin American governments on Wednesday applauded Honduras' willingness to recount disputed votes in the presidential elections, but questions remain about how thorough that recount will be. (AP Photo/Moises Castillo)
EN_01293952_1821 AP
An anti-government demonstrator bangs on a cooking pot in protest during a government imposed dawn-to-dusk curfew in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, late Wednesday, Dec. 6, 2017. Eight Latin American governments on Wednesday applauded Honduras' willingness to recount disputed votes in the presidential elections, but questions remain about how thorough that recount will be. (AP Photo/Moises Castillo)
EN_01293952_1822 AP
Anti-government demonstrators protest during a government imposed dawn-to-dusk curfew in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, late Wednesday, Dec. 6, 2017. Eight Latin American governments on Wednesday applauded Honduras' willingness to recount disputed votes in the presidential elections, but questions remain about how thorough that recount will be. (AP Photo/Moises Castillo)
EN_01293952_1838 AP
Army soldiers patrol during a government imposed dawn-to-dusk curfew in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, late Wednesday, Dec. 6, 2017. Eight Latin American governments on Wednesday applauded Honduras' willingness to recount disputed votes in the presidential elections, but questions remain about how thorough that recount will be. (AP Photo/Moises Castillo)
EN_01293952_1923 AP
Anti-government protestors block the road to Valle de los Angeles, on the outskirts of Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Thursday, Dec. 7, 2017. Eight Latin American governments on Wednesday applauded Honduras' willingness to recount disputed votes in the presidential elections, but questions remain about how thorough that recount will be. (AP Photo/Moises Castillo)
EN_01293952_1954 AP
A woman, carrying a child, walks past a burning barricade erected by anti-government demonstrators blocking the road to Valle de los Angeles, on the outskirts of Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Thursday, Dec. 7, 2017. The government has lifted the curfew it imposed last week for nine of the country's 18 provinces, but left it in place for the two biggest cities, Tegucigalpa and San Pedro Sula, armed forces spokesman Jorge Cerrato said. (AP Photo/Moises Castillo)
EN_01293952_1960 AP
Soldiers clear away a barricade erected by anti-government protestors blocking the road to Valle de los Angeles, on the outskirts of Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Thursday, Dec. 7, 2017. The government has lifted the curfew it imposed last week for nine of the country's 18 provinces, but left it in place for the two biggest cities, Tegucigalpa and San Pedro Sula, armed forces spokesman Jorge Cerrato said. (AP Photo/Moises Castillo)
EN_01293952_1968 AP
Anti-government protestors block the road to Valle de los Angeles, on the outskirts of Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Thursday, Dec. 7, 2017. Eight Latin American governments on Wednesday applauded Honduras' willingness to recount disputed votes in the presidential elections, but questions remain about how thorough that recount will be. (AP Photo/Moises Castillo)
EN_01293952_1969 AP
An anti-government protestor stands at a burning barricade erected by protesters to block the road to Valle de los Angeles, on the outskirts of Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Thursday, Dec. 7, 2017. Eight Latin American governments on Wednesday applauded Honduras' willingness to recount disputed votes in the presidential elections, but questions remain about how thorough that recount will be. (AP Photo/Moises Castillo)
EN_01293952_1990 AP
A girl covers her mouth as she walks past a burning barricade erected by anti-government demonstrators blocking the road to Valle de los Angeles, on the outskirts of Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Thursday, Dec. 7, 2017. The government has lifted the curfew it imposed last week for nine of the country's 18 provinces, but left it in place for the two biggest cities, Tegucigalpa and San Pedro Sula, armed forces spokesman Jorge Cerrato said. (AP Photo/Moises Castillo)
EN_01293952_1991 AP
Anti-government demonstrators help a woman in a wheelchair get past a burning barricade they erected to block the road to Valle de los Angeles, on the outskirts of Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Thursday, Dec. 7, 2017. Eight Latin American governments on Wednesday applauded Honduras' willingness to recount disputed votes in the presidential elections, but questions remain about how thorough that recount will be. (AP Photo/Moises Castillo)
EN_01293952_1993 AP
Soldiers clear away a barricade erected by anti-government protestors blocking the road to Valle de los Angeles, on the outskirts of Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Thursday, Dec. 7, 2017. The government has lifted the curfew it imposed last week for nine of the country's 18 provinces, but left it in place for the two biggest cities, Tegucigalpa and San Pedro Sula, armed forces spokesman Jorge Cerrato said. (AP Photo/Moises Castillo)
EN_01293950_1522 AFP
Supporters of opposition candidate Salvador Nasralla set up barricades to block Tegucigalpa's east accesses during a protest on December 7, 2017. Supporters of President Juan Orlando Hernandez were preparing for a public show of support Thursday, as his rival Salvador Nasralla called for foreign help in a presidential vote recount amid widespread claims of rigging. The Central American nation of 10 million has plunged into uncertainty punctuated with clashes since the November 26 election pitting Hernandez against leftwing former TV presenter Nasralla, with both sides claiming victory. / AFP PHOTO / ORLANDO SIERRA
EN_01293950_1523 AFP
Supporters of opposition candidate Salvador Nasralla set alight barricades to block Tegucigalpa's east accesses during a protest on December 7, 2017. Supporters of President Juan Orlando Hernandez were preparing for a public show of support Thursday, as his rival Salvador Nasralla called for foreign help in a presidential vote recount amid widespread claims of rigging. The Central American nation of 10 million has plunged into uncertainty punctuated with clashes since the November 26 election pitting Hernandez against leftwing former TV presenter Nasralla, with both sides claiming victory. / AFP PHOTO / ORLANDO SIERRA
EN_01293950_1524 AFP
Supporters of opposition candidate Salvador Nasralla set alight barricades to block Tegucigalpa's east accesses during a protest on December 7, 2017. Supporters of President Juan Orlando Hernandez were preparing for a public show of support Thursday, as his rival Salvador Nasralla called for foreign help in a presidential vote recount amid widespread claims of rigging. The Central American nation of 10 million has plunged into uncertainty punctuated with clashes since the November 26 election pitting Hernandez against leftwing former TV presenter Nasralla, with both sides claiming victory. / AFP PHOTO / ORLANDO SIERRA
EN_01293950_1525 AFP
Supporters of opposition candidate Salvador Nasralla set alight barricades to block Tegucigalpa's east accesses during a protest on December 7, 2017. Supporters of President Juan Orlando Hernandez were preparing for a public show of support Thursday, as his rival Salvador Nasralla called for foreign help in a presidential vote recount amid widespread claims of rigging. The Central American nation of 10 million has plunged into uncertainty punctuated with clashes since the November 26 election pitting Hernandez against leftwing former TV presenter Nasralla, with both sides claiming victory. / AFP PHOTO / ORLANDO SIERRA
EN_01293950_1526 AFP
Supporters of opposition candidate Salvador Nasralla set up barricades to block Tegucigalpa's east accesses during a protest on December 7, 2017. Supporters of President Juan Orlando Hernandez were preparing for a public show of support Thursday, as his rival Salvador Nasralla called for foreign help in a presidential vote recount amid widespread claims of rigging. The Central American nation of 10 million has plunged into uncertainty punctuated with clashes since the November 26 election pitting Hernandez against leftwing former TV presenter Nasralla, with both sides claiming victory. / AFP PHOTO / ORLANDO SIERRA
EN_01293950_1527 AFP
Supporters of opposition candidate Salvador Nasralla set up barricades to block Tegucigalpa's east accesses during a protest on December 7, 2017. Supporters of President Juan Orlando Hernandez were preparing for a public show of support Thursday, as his rival Salvador Nasralla called for foreign help in a presidential vote recount amid widespread claims of rigging. The Central American nation of 10 million has plunged into uncertainty punctuated with clashes since the November 26 election pitting Hernandez against leftwing former TV presenter Nasralla, with both sides claiming victory. / AFP PHOTO / ORLANDO SIERRA
EN_01293950_1547 AFP
A supporter of opposition candidate Salvador Nasralla writes a graffiti against Honduran President Juan Orlando Hernandez, during protests in Tegucigalpa on December 7, 2017. Supporters of President Juan Orlando Hernandez were preparing for a public show of support Thursday, as his rival Salvador Nasralla called for foreign help in a presidential vote recount amid widespread claims of rigging. The Central American nation of 10 million has plunged into uncertainty punctuated with clashes since the November 26 election pitting Hernandez against leftwing former TV presenter Nasralla, with both sides claiming victory. / AFP PHOTO / ORLANDO SIERRA
EN_01293950_1548 AFP
Supporters of opposition candidate Salvador Nasralla set alight barricades to block Tegucigalpa's east accesses during a protest on December 7, 2017. Supporters of President Juan Orlando Hernandez were preparing for a public show of support Thursday, as his rival Salvador Nasralla called for foreign help in a presidential vote recount amid widespread claims of rigging. The Central American nation of 10 million has plunged into uncertainty punctuated with clashes since the November 26 election pitting Hernandez against leftwing former TV presenter Nasralla, with both sides claiming victory. / AFP PHOTO / ORLANDO SIERRA
EN_01293950_1582 AFP
A supporter of opposition candidate Salvador Nasralla flashes the "V" for victory sign, as they set alight barricades to block Tegucigalpa's east accesses during protests on December 7, 2017. Supporters of President Juan Orlando Hernandez were preparing for a public show of support Thursday, as his rival Salvador Nasralla called for foreign help in a presidential vote recount amid widespread claims of rigging. The Central American nation of 10 million has plunged into uncertainty punctuated with clashes since the November 26 election pitting Hernandez against leftwing former TV presenter Nasralla, with both sides claiming victory. / AFP PHOTO / ORLANDO SIERRA
EN_01293950_1583 AFP
Honduran Army soldiers remain alert as supporters of opposition candidate Salvador Nasralla set alight barricades to block Tegucigalpa's east accesses during a protest on December 7, 2017. Supporters of President Juan Orlando Hernandez were preparing for a public show of support Thursday, as his rival Salvador Nasralla called for foreign help in a presidential vote recount amid widespread claims of rigging. The Central American nation of 10 million has plunged into uncertainty punctuated with clashes since the November 26 election pitting Hernandez against leftwing former TV presenter Nasralla, with both sides claiming victory. / AFP PHOTO / ORLANDO SIERRA
EN_01293950_1647 AFP
Hooded supporters of opposition candidate Salvador Nasralla block Tegucigalpa's east accesses during protests on December 7, 2017. Supporters of President Juan Orlando Hernandez were preparing for a public show of support Thursday, as his rival Salvador Nasralla called for foreign help in a presidential vote recount amid widespread claims of rigging. The Central American nation of 10 million has plunged into uncertainty punctuated with clashes since the November 26 election pitting Hernandez against leftwing former TV presenter Nasralla, with both sides claiming victory. / AFP PHOTO / ORLANDO SIERRA
EN_01293950_1648 AFP
Supporters of opposition candidate Salvador Nasralla set up barricades to block Tegucigalpa's east accesses during protests on December 7, 2017. Supporters of President Juan Orlando Hernandez were preparing for a public show of support Thursday, as his rival Salvador Nasralla called for foreign help in a presidential vote recount amid widespread claims of rigging. The Central American nation of 10 million has plunged into uncertainty punctuated with clashes since the November 26 election pitting Hernandez against leftwing former TV presenter Nasralla, with both sides claiming victory. / AFP PHOTO / ORLANDO SIERRA
EN_01293950_1697 AFP
Military police officers remain alert as supporters of opposition candidate Salvador Nasralla set alight barricades to block Tegucigalpa's east accesses during a protest on December 7, 2017. Supporters of President Juan Orlando Hernandez were preparing for a public show of support Thursday, as his rival Salvador Nasralla called for foreign help in a presidential vote recount amid widespread claims of rigging. The Central American nation of 10 million has plunged into uncertainty punctuated with clashes since the November 26 election pitting Hernandez against leftwing former TV presenter Nasralla, with both sides claiming victory. / AFP PHOTO / ORLANDO SIERRA
EN_01293950_1698 AFP
Supporters of opposition candidate Salvador Nasralla set up barricades to block Tegucigalpa's east accesses during protests on December 7, 2017. Supporters of President Juan Orlando Hernandez were preparing for a public show of support Thursday, as his rival Salvador Nasralla called for foreign help in a presidential vote recount amid widespread claims of rigging. The Central American nation of 10 million has plunged into uncertainty punctuated with clashes since the November 26 election pitting Hernandez against leftwing former TV presenter Nasralla, with both sides claiming victory. / AFP PHOTO / ORLANDO SIERRA
EN_01293950_1710 AFP
Police officers belonging to the COBRA Special Riot Command use a water cannon to extinguish fire from barricades set alight by supporters of opposition candidate Salvador Nasralla, to block Tegucigalpa's east accesses during a protest on December 7, 2017. Supporters of President Juan Orlando Hernandez were preparing for a public show of support Thursday, as his rival Salvador Nasralla called for foreign help in a presidential vote recount amid widespread claims of rigging. The Central American nation of 10 million has plunged into uncertainty punctuated with clashes since the November 26 election pitting Hernandez against leftwing former TV presenter Nasralla, with both sides claiming victory. / AFP PHOTO / ORLANDO SIERRA
EN_01293950_1711 AFP
Police officers belonging to the COBRA Special Riot Command use a water cannon to extinguish fire from barricades set alight by supporters of opposition candidate Salvador Nasralla, to block Tegucigalpa's east accesses during a protest on December 7, 2017. Supporters of President Juan Orlando Hernandez were preparing for a public show of support Thursday, as his rival Salvador Nasralla called for foreign help in a presidential vote recount amid widespread claims of rigging. The Central American nation of 10 million has plunged into uncertainty punctuated with clashes since the November 26 election pitting Hernandez against leftwing former TV presenter Nasralla, with both sides claiming victory. / AFP PHOTO / ORLANDO SIERRA
EN_01292998_0249 AP
Masked supporters of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla return to confront police after retreating from tear gas, as they protest what they call electoral fraud in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. As the wait for Sunday's election results has dragged on, rock-wielding protesters have increasingly taken to the streets against riot police armed with tear gas, batons and water cannons. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292998_0258 AP
A masked supporter of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla yells at fellow protesters to fight police at their roadblock to protest what they call electoral fraud in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. As the wait for Sunday's election results has dragged on, rock-wielding protesters have increasingly taken to the streets against riot police armed with tear gas, batons and water cannons. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292998_0282 AP
A boy affected by tear gas is led away by his grandmother as supporters of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla clash with police in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. As the wait for Sunday's election results has dragged on, rock-wielding protesters have increasingly taken to the streets against riot police armed with tear gas, batons and water cannons. (AP Photo/Fernando Antonio)
EN_01292998_0473 AP
A masked supporter of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla stands in front of police during a protest against what some call electoral fraud in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. As the wait for Sunday's election results has dragged on, rock-wielding protesters have increasingly taken to the streets against riot police armed with tear gas, batons and water cannons. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292998_0477 AP
Supporters of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla gather where police stand guard near the institute where election ballots are being recounted, as they protest what they call electoral fraud in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. As the wait for Sunday's election results has dragged on, rock-wielding protesters have increasingly taken to the streets against riot police armed with tear gas, batons and water cannons. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292770_2123 AP
Supporters of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla gather around a barricade as they protest what they call electoral fraud in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. The opposition candidate says he will not recognize an official vote count by the country's electoral court and is alleging manipulation of Sunday's election. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292770_2136 AP
A man carries a boy as they cross a burning barricade erected by supporters of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla protesting the officials results that have trickled out giving incumbent President Juan Orlando Hernandez a growing lead, in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. The opposition candidate, who saw his 5 point lead evaporate, says he will not recognize an official vote count by the country's electoral court and is alleging manipulation of Sunday's election. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292770_2153 AP
People cross a burning barricade erected by supporters of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla protesting the officials results that have trickled out giving incumbent President Juan Orlando Hernandez a growing lead, in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. The opposition candidate, who saw his five point lead evaporate, says he will not recognize an official vote count by the country's electoral court and is alleging manipulation of Sunday's election. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292770_2160 AP
A supporter of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla chant slogans against the government protesting officials election results that have trickled out giving incumbent President Juan Orlando Hernandez a growing lead, in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. The opposition candidate, who saw his five point lead evaporate, says he will not recognize an official vote count by the country's electoral court and is alleging manipulation of Sunday's election. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292770_2163 AP
A man carries his son while crossing a burning barricade erected by supporters of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla protesting official election results that have trickled out giving incumbent President Juan Orlando Hernandez a growing lead, in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. The opposition candidate, who saw his five point lead evaporate, says he will not recognize an official vote count by the country's electoral court and is alleging manipulation of Sunday's election. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292770_2190 AP
Supporters of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla tend a barricade as they protest what they call electoral fraud in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. The opposition candidate says he will not recognize an official vote count by the country's electoral court and is alleging manipulation of Sunday's election. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292770_2197 AP
A supporter of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla chants anti-government slogans at a barricade protesting official election results that have trickled out giving incumbent President Juan Orlando Hernandez a growing lead, in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. The opposition candidate, who saw his five point lead evaporate, says he will not recognize an official vote count by the country's electoral court and is alleging manipulation of Sunday's election. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292770_2274 AP
A worker of a looted mini market stands next to a reporter, in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. Protests continued in Honduras Friday as incumbent President Juan Orlando Hernandez emerged with a growing lead for re-election. (AP Photo/Fernando Antonio)
EN_01292770_2279 AP
A worker of a fast food restaurant stands behind a storefront window shattered by looters, in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. Protests continue in Honduras Friday as incumbent President Juan Orlando Hernandez's lead for re-election continues to grow. (AP Photo/Fernando Antonio)
EN_01292770_2312 AP
Supporters of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla gather around a barricade as they protest what they call electoral fraud in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. The opposition candidate says he will not recognize an official vote count by the country's electoral court and is alleging manipulation of Sunday's election. (AP Photo/Fernando Antonio)
EN_01292770_2325 AP
Supporters of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla gather around a barricade as they protest what they call electoral fraud in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. The opposition candidate says he will not recognize an official vote count by the country's electoral court and is alleging manipulation of Sunday's election. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292770_2335 AP
A worker of a fast food restaurant scrunches to get through the entrance damaged by looters, in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. Protests continue in Honduras Friday as incumbent President Juan Orlando Hernandez's lead for re-election continues to grow. (AP Photo/Fernando Antonio)
EN_01292770_2348 AP
A supporter of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla adds a tire to a burning barricade during a protest against the official election results that have trickled out giving incumbent President Juan Orlando Hernandez a growing lead, in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. The opposition candidate, who saw his five point lead evaporate, says he will not recognize an official vote count by the country's electoral court and is alleging manipulation of Sunday's election. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292770_2351 AP
People gather next to a barricade erected by supporters of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla as they protest what they call electoral fraud in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. The opposition candidate says he will not recognize an official vote count by the country's electoral court and is alleging manipulation of Sunday's election. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292770_2373 AP
A man carries a girl past a barricade erected by supporters of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla protesting official election results that have trickled out giving incumbent President Juan Orlando Hernandez a growing lead, in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. The opposition candidate, who saw his five point lead evaporate, says he will not recognize an official vote count by the country's electoral court and is alleging manipulation of Sunday's election. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292770_2396 AP
Girls walk past a burning barricade erected by supporters of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla as they protest what they call electoral fraud in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. The opposition candidate says he will not recognize an official vote count by the country's electoral court and is alleging manipulation of Sunday's election. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292998_0201 AP
Supporters of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla pull down a sign to add to a roadblock as they protest what they call electoral fraud in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. As the wait for Sunday's election results has dragged on, rock-wielding protesters have increasingly taken to the streets against riot police armed with tear gas, batons and water cannons. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292998_0202 AP
Supporters of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla rest next to a road block as they protest what they call electoral fraud in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. As the wait for Sunday's election results has dragged on, rock-wielding protesters have increasingly taken to the streets against riot police armed with tear gas, batons and water cannons. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292998_0207 AP
Masked supporters of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla take a selfie at a burning roadblock set up by demonstrators protesting what they call electoral fraud in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. As the wait for Sunday's election results has dragged on, rock-wielding protesters have increasingly taken to the streets against riot police armed with tear gas, batons and water cannons. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292998_0251 AP
A supporter of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla speaks during a protest against what Nasralla supporters call electoral fraud in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. As the wait for Sunday's election results has dragged on, rock-wielding protesters have increasingly taken to the streets against riot police armed with tear gas, batons and water cannons. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292998_0253 AP
Supporters of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla prepare fire bombs to throw at police to protest what they call electoral fraud in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. As the wait for Sunday's election results has dragged on, rock-wielding protesters have increasingly taken to the streets against riot police armed with tear gas, batons and water cannons. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292998_0267 AP
A youth is assisted by bystanders as he reacts to tear gas fired by police during a protest by supporters of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. As the wait for Sunday's election results has dragged on, rock-wielding protesters have increasingly taken to the streets against riot police armed with tear gas, batons and water cannons. (AP Photo/Fernando Antonio)
EN_01292998_0270 AP
A masked supporter of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla carries cookies at a burning roadblock where demonstrators protest what they call electoral fraud in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. As the wait for Sunday's election results has dragged on, rock-wielding protesters have increasingly taken to the streets against riot police armed with tear gas, batons and water cannons. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292998_0272 AP
Supporters of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla walk among tear gas fired by police as they protest alleged election fraud in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. As the wait for Sunday's election results has dragged on, rock-wielding protesters have increasingly taken to the streets against riot police armed with tear gas, batons and water cannons. (AP Photo/Fernando Antonio)
EN_01292998_0290 AP
Military police clear a burning roadblock after dispersing protesting supporters of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. As the wait for Sunday's election results has dragged on, rock-wielding protesters have increasingly taken to the streets against riot police armed with tear gas, batons and water cannons. (AP Photo/Fernando Antonio)
EN_01292998_0291 AP
Masked supporters of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla, one wearing a Messi soccer jersey, gather before confronting police to protest what they call electoral fraud in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. As the wait for Sunday's election results has dragged on, rock-wielding protesters have increasingly taken to the streets against riot police armed with tear gas, batons and water cannons. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292998_0294 AP
Workers move quickly across a roadblock set up by supporters of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla protesting what they call electoral fraud, before clashes in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. As the wait for Sunday's election results has dragged on, rock-wielding protesters have increasingly taken to the streets against riot police armed with tear gas, batons and water cannons.(AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292998_0304 AP
Soldiers walk towards the institute where election ballots are stored, to reenforce security forces clashing with protesters in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. As the wait for Sunday's election results has dragged on, rock-wielding protesters have increasingly taken to the streets against riot police armed with tear gas, batons and water cannons. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
EN_01292998_0329 AP
A supporter of presidential candidate Salvador Nasralla holds up a political party flag at a burning roadblock set up by demonstrators protesting what they call electoral fraud in Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Friday, Dec. 1, 2017. As the wait for Sunday's election results has dragged on, rock-wielding protesters have increasingly taken to the streets against riot police armed with tear gas, batons and water cannons. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)
Rocznice 2017 Na wyłączność