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South African soccer World Cup: Recycling Waste
© Independent Photographers

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Branded_id APN310206
Model Release MR-NON
Compressed File Size 3355443.2
Colour Components 3
Orientation landscape
Property Release PR-NON
Browse_path Ten/Andrew Esiebo
Title South African soccer World Cup: Recycling Waste
Media Id 12_11986
Creation_date 2010-07-10T13:48:36
Subcollections Andrew Esiebo
Collections Independent Photographers
Keywords Recycle, life, 2010 world, cup host, South, Africa, country spend, 33billion, rands, preparation, world, biggest, sport Africa, country looks, havens, tourists football fields, upscale hotels, beaches country South Africa, blacks lack good housing, bad, road, poor, water, electricity supply. Unemployment, crime inhabitants, government social, economic, challenges, resilience, Brick, Moloko, ANC, activist, football, legend, Orange, farm, township largest, shacks, South Africa, skills, ex-soccer, professional, activist, initiatives, change, community projects, wealth, waste, sanitation, livelihood, unemployed, orange, Brick president, Soccer, Legend, waste, project, cycling, life soccer, project, resources collection, support, community, projects, social, enlightenment, promotion, soccer, tool, intervention, issue HIV/AIDS, behavior, control, child abuse, xenophobia, empower, soccer legends, recycling, life, capture, round, daily life Brick, andrew, esiebo, domestic, violence
Royalty Free no
Credit Line Andrew Esiebo / Africa Media Online
Pixel Size 3400 x 2267
Ingestion_path Ten/Andrew Esiebo
Bit Depth 24
Country South Africa
Media Type image
Imported 1276843056
Description Brick Mokolo at his home in Orange farm. The 2010 FIFA World Cup in South Africa has seen the country spend an estimated R33 billion in preparation for one of the biggest sporting events in the world. With its shiny, new soccer stadiums, up-scale hotels and golden beaches, at first glance South Africa looks like a tourist haven. But behind this façade of prosperity lies another country: black townships without even the most basic infrastructure, bad roads, insufficient sanitation, along with high crime and unemployment rates. Many of the people who live in these townships are frustrated by the failure of the post-apartheid government to help them overcome their overwhelming socio-economic challenges. (Andrew Esiebo/Twenty Ten/Africa Media Online)
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Model_release MR-NON
Compressed_file_size 3355443.2
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Media_id 12_11986
Royalty_free no
Credit_line Andrew Esiebo / Africa Media Online
Pixel_size 3400 x 2267
Bit_depth 24
Media_type image