Американцы повесили в поле три тысячи флагов

15 Сентября 2010, 16:14

Студенты и сотрудники университета Пеппердин в Малибу установили более 3 тысяч флагов США, чтобы почтить память жертв террористических атак 11 сентября 2001 в Нью-Йорке. Фото AFP

Students and staff from Pepperdine University in Malibu, place nearly 3000 flags in the ground to honor the victims of the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks in New York, on September 10, 2010. An impassioned President Barack Obama warned Americans must not turn on one another over religion, after rows over Islam sparked global fury, nine years after the September 11 attacks. Obama also mounted a strident defense of American Muslims, paid tribute to believers fighting in the US armed forces, and said US citizens must remember who their true enemies were -- naming Al-Qaeda and "terrorists." The President has vowed a "new beginning" with Islam, but international tensions have spiked over a plan for a Muslim cultural center near the felled World Trade Center site in New York and a US pastor's threat to burn Korans. AFP PHOTO/Mark RALSTON
Students and staff from Pepperdine University in Malibu, place nearly 3000 flags in the ground to honor the victims of the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks in New York, on September 10, 2010. An impassioned President Barack Obama warned Americans must not turn on one another over religion, after rows over Islam sparked global fury, nine years after the September 11 attacks. Obama also mounted a strident defense of American Muslims, paid tribute to believers fighting in the US armed forces, and said US citizens must remember who their true enemies were -- naming Al-Qaeda and "terrorists." The President has vowed a "new beginning" with Islam, but international tensions have spiked over a plan for a Muslim cultural center near the felled World Trade Center site in New York and a US pastor's threat to burn Korans. AFP PHOTO/Mark RALSTON
A woman jogs amongst flags erected by students and staff from Pepperdine University in Malibu, who placed nearly 3000 flags in the ground to honor the victims of the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks in New York, on September 10, 2010. An impassioned President Barack Obama warned Americans must not turn on one another over religion, after rows over Islam sparked global fury, nine years after the September 11 attacks. Obama also mounted a strident defense of American Muslims, paid tribute to believers fighting in the US armed forces, and said US citizens must remember who their true enemies were -- naming Al-Qaeda and "terrorists." The President has vowed a "new beginning" with Islam, but international tensions have spiked over a plan for a Muslim cultural center near the felled World Trade Center site in New York and a US pastor's threat to burn Korans. AFP PHOTO/Mark RALSTON
Students and staff from Pepperdine University in Malibu, place nearly 3000 flags in the ground to honor the victims of the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks in New York, on September 10, 2010. An impassioned President Barack Obama warned Americans must not turn on one another over religion, after rows over Islam sparked global fury, nine years after the September 11 attacks. Obama also mounted a strident defense of American Muslims, paid tribute to believers fighting in the US armed forces, and said US citizens must remember who their true enemies were -- naming Al-Qaeda and "terrorists." The President has vowed a "new beginning" with Islam, but international tensions have spiked over a plan for a Muslim cultural center near the felled World Trade Center site in New York and a US pastor's threat to burn Korans. AFP PHOTO/Mark RALSTON
Students and staff from Pepperdine University in Malibu, place nearly 3000 flags in the ground to honor the victims of the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks in New York, on September 10, 2010. An impassioned President Barack Obama warned Americans must not turn on one another over religion, after rows over Islam sparked global fury, nine years after the September 11 attacks. Obama also mounted a strident defense of American Muslims, paid tribute to believers fighting in the US armed forces, and said US citizens must remember who their true enemies were -- naming Al-Qaeda and "terrorists." The President has vowed a "new beginning" with Islam, but international tensions have spiked over a plan for a Muslim cultural center near the felled World Trade Center site in New York and a US pastor's threat to burn Korans. AFP PHOTO/Mark RALSTON
Members of the Portugel family walk amongst flags erected by students and staff from Pepperdine University in Malibu, who placed nearly 3000 flags in the ground to honor the victims of the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks in New York, on September 10, 2010. An impassioned President Barack Obama warned Americans must not turn on one another over religion, after rows over Islam sparked global fury, nine years after the September 11 attacks. Obama also mounted a strident defense of American Muslims, paid tribute to believers fighting in the US armed forces, and said US citizens must remember who their true enemies were -- naming Al-Qaeda and "terrorists." The President has vowed a "new beginning" with Islam, but international tensions have spiked over a plan for a Muslim cultural center near the felled World Trade Center site in New York and a US pastor's threat to burn Korans. AFP PHOTO/Mark RALSTON
Americans walk amongst flags erected by students and staff from Pepperdine University in Malibu, who placed nearly 3000 flags in the ground to honor the victims of the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks in New York, on September 10, 2010. An impassioned President Barack Obama warned Americans must not turn on one another over religion, after rows over Islam sparked global fury, nine years after the September 11 attacks. Obama also mounted a strident defense of American Muslims, paid tribute to believers fighting in the US armed forces, and said US citizens must remember who their true enemies were -- naming Al-Qaeda and "terrorists." The President has vowed a "new beginning" with Islam, but international tensions have spiked over a plan for a Muslim cultural center near the felled World Trade Center site in New York and a US pastor's threat to burn Korans. AFP PHOTO/Mark RALSTON
A man looks looks at flags erected by students and staff from Pepperdine University in Malibu, who placed nearly 3000 flags in the ground to honor the victims of the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks in New York, on September 10, 2010. An impassioned President Barack Obama warned Americans must not turn on one another over religion, after rows over Islam sparked global fury, nine years after the September 11 attacks. Obama also mounted a strident defense of American Muslims, paid tribute to believers fighting in the US armed forces, and said US citizens must remember who their true enemies were -- naming Al-Qaeda and "terrorists." The President has vowed a "new beginning" with Islam, but international tensions have spiked over a plan for a Muslim cultural center near the felled World Trade Center site in New York and a US pastor's threat to burn Korans. AFP PHOTO / Mark RALSTON
A man walks amongst flags erected by students and staff from Pepperdine University in Malibu, who placed nearly 3000 flags in the ground to honor the victims of the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks in New York, on September 10, 2010. An impassioned President Barack Obama warned Americans must not turn on one another over religion, after rows over Islam sparked global fury, nine years after the September 11 attacks. Obama also mounted a strident defense of American Muslims, paid tribute to believers fighting in the US armed forces, and said US citizens must remember who their true enemies were -- naming Al-Qaeda and "terrorists." The President has vowed a "new beginning" with Islam, but international tensions have spiked over a plan for a Muslim cultural center near the felled World Trade Center site in New York and a US pastor's threat to burn Korans. AFP PHOTO / Mark RALSTON
The flag of Pakistan representing a 9/11 victim from that country, flies amongst American flags erected by students and staff from Pepperdine University in Malibu, who placed nearly 3000 flags in the ground to honor the victims of the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks in New York, on September 10, 2010. An impassioned President Barack Obama warned Americans must not turn on one another over religion, after rows over Islam sparked global fury, nine years after the September 11 attacks. Obama also mounted a strident defense of American Muslims, paid tribute to believers fighting in the US armed forces, and said US citizens must remember who their true enemies were -- naming Al-Qaeda and "terrorists." The President has vowed a "new beginning" with Islam, but international tensions have spiked over a plan for a Muslim cultural center near the felled World Trade Center site in New York and a US pastor's threat to burn Korans. AFP PHOTO/Mark RALSTON
Americans walk amongst flags erected by students and staff from Pepperdine University in Malibu, who placed nearly 3000 flags in the ground to honor the victims of the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks in New York, on September 10, 2010. An impassioned President Barack Obama warned Americans must not turn on one another over religion, after rows over Islam sparked global fury, nine years after the September 11 attacks. Obama also mounted a strident defense of American Muslims, paid tribute to believers fighting in the US armed forces, and said US citizens must remember who their true enemies were -- naming Al-Qaeda and "terrorists." The President has vowed a "new beginning" with Islam, but international tensions have spiked over a plan for a Muslim cultural center near the felled World Trade Center site in New York and a US pastor's threat to burn Korans. TOPSHOTS AFP PHOTO/Mark RALSTON

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