Jean Kabre and The Transformation of His Home Village in Burkina Faso, Africa : Fotografia de notícias

Jean Kabre and The Transformation of His Home Village in Burkina Faso, Africa

Crédito: 
The Washington Post / Colaborador
WASHINGTON, DC - NOVEMBER 13: Jean Kabre, R, talks with co-workers Justine Osborne, L, and Daniel Ezoua, C, where Kabre works as a concierge and event planner at 101 Constitution Avenue on Tuesday, November 13, 2012, in Washington, DC. Kabre is the charismatic, always-smiling guy who has befriended the entire building. So much so that, as people watched him drain his paycheck every week to keep dozens of relatives in Burkina Faso from starving, they decided to pitch in. Starting with a pump to replace the village's muddy drinking-water hole, they now have an ambitious plan to feed, house, educate and equip the people of Tintilou to start their own business grinding grain. At a time when many established charities have massive operations and overhead expenses, and in a city where the desire to help often gets mired in politics and bureaucracy, the ability to give directly to a friend just felt more natural than sending off another check. (Photo by Jahi Chikwendiu/The Washington Post via Getty Images)
Legenda:
WASHINGTON, DC - NOVEMBER 13: Jean Kabre, R, talks with co-workers Justine Osborne, L, and Daniel Ezoua, C, where Kabre works as a concierge and event planner at 101 Constitution Avenue on Tuesday, November 13, 2012, in Washington, DC. Kabre is the charismatic, always-smiling guy who has befriended the entire building. So much so that, as people watched him drain his paycheck every week to keep dozens of relatives in Burkina Faso from starving, they decided to pitch in. Starting with a pump to replace the village's muddy drinking-water hole, they now have an ambitious plan to feed, house, educate and equip the people of Tintilou to start their own business grinding grain. At a time when many established charities have massive operations and overhead expenses, and in a city where the desire to help often gets mired in politics and bureaucracy, the ability to give directly to a friend just felt more natural than sending off another check. (Photo by Jahi Chikwendiu/The Washington Post via Getty Images)
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Data da criação:
November 13, 2012
Editorial #:
157046976
Inf. sobre autorização:
Não tem autorização.Mais informações
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Contacte o representante local para todos os usos comerciais ou promocionais.
Tipo de licença:
Rights-managedOs produtos rights-managed são licenciados com restrições de utilização, como limites de tamanho, posicionamento, duração da utilização e distribuição geográfica. Ser-lhe-á pedido para submeter informações referentes à utilização pretendida do produto, que determinarão o âmbito dos direitos de utilização a serem concedidos.
Coleção:
The Washington Post
Crédito:
The Washington Post/Getty Images
Tamanho máx.:
5,500 x 3,667 px (69.85 x 46.57 cm) - 200 dpi - 12.4 MB
Fonte:
The Washington Post
Nome do objeto:
ME-VILLAGE

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Jean Kabre R talks with coworkers Justine Osborne L and Daniel Ezoua... Fotografia de notícias 157046976Agenda Pessoal,Colega de trabalho,EUA,Evento,Falar,Horizontal,Interesse Humano,Porteiro,Trabalhar,Washington DCPhotographer Collection: The Washington Post 2012 The Washington PostWASHINGTON, DC - NOVEMBER 13: Jean Kabre, R, talks with co-workers Justine Osborne, L, and Daniel Ezoua, C, where Kabre works as a concierge and event planner at 101 Constitution Avenue on Tuesday, November 13, 2012, in Washington, DC. Kabre is the charismatic, always-smiling guy who has befriended the entire building. So much so that, as people watched him drain his paycheck every week to keep dozens of relatives in Burkina Faso from starving, they decided to pitch in. Starting with a pump to replace the village's muddy drinking-water hole, they now have an ambitious plan to feed, house, educate and equip the people of Tintilou to start their own business grinding grain. At a time when many established charities have massive operations and overhead expenses, and in a city where the desire to help often gets mired in politics and bureaucracy, the ability to give directly to a friend just felt more natural than sending off another check. (Photo by Jahi Chikwendiu/The Washington Post via Getty Images)