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Ликвидация последствий разлива топлива в Норильске (68)

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In this photo released Sunday June 28, 2020, by Novaya Gazeta, showing what the report is an excavator disassembling a pipe from a Norilsk Nickel enrichment plant with water gushing into a river which also runs into the lake near Norilsk, 2,900 kilometers (1,800 miles) northeast of Moscow, Russia. Russia's main criminal investigation body has launched a probe after a report that a nickel-processing plant was pumping water contaminated with heavy metals into the Arctic tundra. (Elena Kostyuchenko, Novaya Gazeta via AP)
AP PROVIDES ACCESS TO THIS THIRD PARTY PHOTO SOLELY TO ILLUSTRATE NEWS REPORTING OR COMMENTARY ON FACTS DEPICTED IN IMAGE; MUST BE USED WITHIN 14 DAYS FROM TRANSMISSION; NO ARCHIVING; NO LICENSING; MANDATORY CREDIT
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This Sunday, June 28, 2020, handout photo released by Greenpeace, shows water from the Norilsk Nickel enrichment plant gushing out of a pipe and into a river which runs into the lake near Norilsk, 2,900 kilometers (1,800 miles) northeast of Moscow, Russia. Norilsk Nickel enrichment plant management said Sunday that it improperly pumped wastewater into the Arctic tundra and that it has suspended the responsible employees. The statement from Nornickel is the second time in a month the company has been connected to pollution in the ecologically delicate region. (Dmitry Sharomov, Greenpeace via AP)
AP PROVIDES ACCESS TO THIS PUBLICLY DISTRIBUTED HANDOUT PHOTO PROVIDED BY GREENPEACE MUST BE USED WITHIN 14 DAYS FROM TRANSMISSION; NO ARCHIVING; NO LICENSING; MANDATORY CREDIT ; MANDATORY CREDIT
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This Sunday, June 28, 2020, handout photo released by Greenpeace, shows water from the Norilsk Nickel enrichment plant gushing out of a pipe and into a river which runs into the lake near Norilsk, 2,900 kilometers (1,800 miles) northeast of Moscow, Russia. Norilsk Nickel enrichment plant management said Sunday that it improperly pumped wastewater into the Arctic tundra and that it has suspended the responsible employees. The statement from Nornickel is the second time in a month the company has been connected to pollution in the ecologically delicate region. (Dmitry Sharomov, Greenpeace via AP)
AP PROVIDES ACCESS TO THIS PUBLICLY DISTRIBUTED HANDOUT PHOTO PROVIDED BY GREENPEACE MUST BE USED WITHIN 14 DAYS FROM TRANSMISSION; NO ARCHIVING; NO LICENSING; MANDATORY CREDIT ; MANDATORY CREDIT
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This Sunday, June 28, 2020, handout photo released by Greenpeace, shows water from the Norilsk Nickel enrichment plant gushing out of a pipe and into a river which runs into the lake near Norilsk, 2,900 kilometers (1,800 miles) northeast of Moscow, Russia. Norilsk Nickel enrichment plant management said Sunday that it improperly pumped wastewater into the Arctic tundra and that it has suspended the responsible employees. The statement from Nornickel is the second time in a month the company has been connected to pollution in the ecologically delicate region. (Dmitry Sharomov, Greenpeace via AP)
AP PROVIDES ACCESS TO THIS PUBLICLY DISTRIBUTED HANDOUT PHOTO PROVIDED BY GREENPEACE MUST BE USED WITHIN 14 DAYS FROM TRANSMISSION; NO ARCHIVING; NO LICENSING; MANDATORY CREDIT ; MANDATORY CREDIT
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This Sunday, June 28, 2020, handout photo released by Greenpeace, shows an excavator disassembling a pipe from a Norilsk Nickel enrichment plant that was draining water into a river near Norilsk, 2,900 kilometers (1,800 miles) northeast of Moscow, Russia. Norilsk Nickel enrichment plant management said Sunday that it improperly pumped wastewater into the Arctic tundra and that it has suspended the responsible employees. The statement from Nornickel is the second time in a month the company has been connected to pollution in the ecologically delicate region. (Dmitry Sharomov, Greenpeace via AP)
AP PROVIDES ACCESS TO THIS PUBLICLY DISTRIBUTED HANDOUT PHOTO PROVIDED BY GREENPEACE MUST BE USED WITHIN 14 DAYS FROM TRANSMISSION; NO ARCHIVING; NO LICENSING; MANDATORY CREDIT ; MANDATORY CREDIT
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This Sunday, June 28, 2020, handout photo released by Greenpeace, shows an excavator disassembling a pipe from a Norilsk Nickel enrichment plant that was draining water into a river near Norilsk, 2,900 kilometers (1,800 miles) northeast of Moscow, Russia. Norilsk Nickel enrichment plant management said Sunday that it improperly pumped wastewater into the Arctic tundra and that it has suspended the responsible employees. The statement from Nornickel is the second time in a month the company has been connected to pollution in the ecologically delicate region. (Dmitry Sharomov, Greenpeace via AP)
AP PROVIDES ACCESS TO THIS PUBLICLY DISTRIBUTED HANDOUT PHOTO PROVIDED BY GREENPEACE MUST BE USED WITHIN 14 DAYS FROM TRANSMISSION; NO ARCHIVING; NO LICENSING; MANDATORY CREDIT ; MANDATORY CREDIT
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This Sunday, June 28, 2020, handout photo released by Greenpeace, shows pipes from a Norilsk Nickel enrichment plant that lead to a river which runs into a lake near Norilsk, 2,900 kilometers (1,800 miles) northeast of Moscow, Russia. Norilsk Nickel enrichment plant management said Sunday that it improperly pumped wastewater into the Arctic tundra and that it has suspended the responsible employees. The statement from Nornickel is the second time in a month the company has been connected to pollution in the ecologically delicate region. (Dmitry Sharomov, Greenpeace via AP)
AP PROVIDES ACCESS TO THIS PUBLICLY DISTRIBUTED HANDOUT PHOTO PROVIDED BY GREENPEACE MUST BE USED WITHIN 14 DAYS FROM TRANSMISSION; NO ARCHIVING; NO LICENSING; MANDATORY CREDIT ; MANDATORY CREDIT
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This Sunday, June 28, 2020, handout photo released by Greenpeace, shows an excavator disassembling a pipe from a Norilsk Nickel enrichment plant that was draining into a river which runs into the lake near Norilsk, 2,900 kilometers (1,800 miles) northeast of Moscow, Russia. Norilsk Nickel enrichment plant management said Sunday that it improperly pumped wastewater into the Arctic tundra and that it has suspended the responsible employees. The statement from Nornickel is the second time in a month the company has been connected to pollution in the ecologically delicate region. (Dmitry Sharomov, Greenpeace via AP)
AP PROVIDES ACCESS TO THIS PUBLICLY DISTRIBUTED HANDOUT PHOTO PROVIDED BY GREENPEACE MUST BE USED WITHIN 14 DAYS FROM TRANSMISSION; NO ARCHIVING; NO LICENSING; MANDATORY CREDIT ; MANDATORY CREDIT
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This Sunday, June 28, 2020, handout photo released by Greenpeace, shows a police officer helped by a man walking on a pipe from the Norilsk Nickel enrichment plant that was draining into a lake near Norilsk, 2,900 kilometers (1,800 miles) northeast of Moscow, Russia. Norilsk Nickel enrichment plant management said Sunday that it improperly pumped wastewater into the Arctic tundra and that it has suspended the responsible employees. The statement from Nornickel is the second time in a month the company has been connected to pollution in the ecologically delicate region. (Dmitry Sharomov, Greenpeace via AP)
AP PROVIDES ACCESS TO THIS PUBLICLY DISTRIBUTED HANDOUT PHOTO PROVIDED BY GREENPEACE MUST BE USED WITHIN 14 DAYS FROM TRANSMISSION; NO ARCHIVING; NO LICENSING; MANDATORY CREDIT ; MANDATORY CREDIT
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In this Thursday, June 18, 2020, handout photo provided by the Russian Emergency Situations Ministry, workers prepare an area for reservoirs for soil contaminated with fuel at an oil spill outside Norilsk, 2,900 kilometers (1,800 miles) northeast of Moscow, Russia. Russian President Vladimir Putin has ordered his government to fully repair environmental damage from a massive fuel leak in the Arctic. A power plant in the Siberian city of Norilsk leaked 20,000 tons of diesel fuel into the ecologically fragile region when a storage tank collapsed on May 29. (Russian Emergency Situations Ministry via AP)
PHOTO TAKEN ON THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 2020, PHOTO. AP PROVIDES ACCESS TO THIS PUBLICLY DISTRIBUTED HANDOUT PHOTO PROVIDED BY RUSSIAN EMERGENCY MINISTRY PRESS SERVICE; MANDATORY CREDIT.
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Employees of Russia's state-owned oil pipeline monopoly Transneft take part in a clean-up operation following a massive fuel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk on June 10, 2020. - Russian investigators on June 10, 2020 detained three staff at a power plant where thousands of tonnes of diesel leaked into the soil and waterways of the Arctic region. The spill of over 21,000 tonnes of fuel, which environmentalists say is the largest ever in the Arctic, took place after a fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant operated by a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel in the city of Norilsk beyond the Arctic Circle. (Photo by Irina YARINSKAYA / AFP)
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Employees of Russia's state-owned oil pipeline monopoly Transneft take part in a clean-up operation following a massive fuel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk on June 10, 2020. - Russian investigators on June 10, 2020 detained three staff at a power plant where thousands of tonnes of diesel leaked into the soil and waterways of the Arctic region. The spill of over 21,000 tonnes of fuel, which environmentalists say is the largest ever in the Arctic, took place after a fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant operated by a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel in the city of Norilsk beyond the Arctic Circle. (Photo by Irina YARINSKAYA / AFP)
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Employees of Russia's state-owned oil pipeline monopoly Transneft take part in a clean-up operation following a massive fuel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk on June 10, 2020. - Russian investigators on June 10, 2020 detained three staff at a power plant where thousands of tonnes of diesel leaked into the soil and waterways of the Arctic region. The spill of over 21,000 tonnes of fuel, which environmentalists say is the largest ever in the Arctic, took place after a fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant operated by a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel in the city of Norilsk beyond the Arctic Circle. (Photo by Irina YARINSKAYA / AFP)
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A floating dam is installed to limit the spread of oil pollution following a massive fuel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk on June 10, 2020. - Russian investigators on June 10, 2020 detained three staff at a power plant where thousands of tonnes of diesel leaked into the soil and waterways of the Arctic region. The spill of over 21,000 tonnes of fuel, which environmentalists say is the largest ever in the Arctic, took place after a fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant operated by a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel in the city of Norilsk beyond the Arctic Circle. (Photo by IRINA Yarinskaya / AFP)
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A floating dam is installed to limit the spread of oil pollution following a massive fuel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk on June 10, 2020. - Russian investigators on June 10, 2020 detained three staff at a power plant where thousands of tonnes of diesel leaked into the soil and waterways of the Arctic region. The spill of over 21,000 tonnes of fuel, which environmentalists say is the largest ever in the Arctic, took place after a fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant operated by a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel in the city of Norilsk beyond the Arctic Circle. (Photo by IRINA Yarinskaya / AFP)
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A floating dam is installed to limit the spread of oil pollution following a massive fuel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk on June 10, 2020. - Russian investigators on June 10, 2020 detained three staff at a power plant where thousands of tonnes of diesel leaked into the soil and waterways of the Arctic region. The spill of over 21,000 tonnes of fuel, which environmentalists say is the largest ever in the Arctic, took place after a fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant operated by a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel in the city of Norilsk beyond the Arctic Circle. (Photo by IRINA Yarinskaya / AFP)
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A floating dam is installed to limit the spread of oil pollution following a massive fuel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk on June 10, 2020. - Russian investigators on June 10, 2020 detained three staff at a power plant where thousands of tonnes of diesel leaked into the soil and waterways of the Arctic region. The spill of over 21,000 tonnes of fuel, which environmentalists say is the largest ever in the Arctic, took place after a fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant operated by a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel in the city of Norilsk beyond the Arctic Circle. (Photo by IRINA Yarinskaya / AFP)
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A dead fish is seen on the shore of the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk on June 10, 2020. - Russian investigators on June 10, 2020 detained three staff at a power plant where thousands of tonnes of diesel leaked into the soil and waterways of the Arctic region. The spill of over 21,000 tonnes of fuel, which environmentalists say is the largest ever in the Arctic, took place after a fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant operated by a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel in the city of Norilsk beyond the Arctic Circle. (Photo by IRINA Yarinskaya / AFP)
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Employees of Russia's state-owned oil pipeline monopoly Transneft take part in a clean-up operation following a massive fuel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk on June 10, 2020. - Russian investigators on June 10, 2020 detained three staff at a power plant where thousands of tonnes of diesel leaked into the soil and waterways of the Arctic region. The spill of over 21,000 tonnes of fuel, which environmentalists say is the largest ever in the Arctic, took place after a fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant operated by a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel in the city of Norilsk beyond the Arctic Circle. (Photo by Irina YARINSKAYA / AFP)
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Employees of Russia's state-owned oil pipeline monopoly Transneft take part in a clean-up operation following a massive fuel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk on June 10, 2020. - Russian investigators on June 10, 2020 detained three staff at a power plant where thousands of tonnes of diesel leaked into the soil and waterways of the Arctic region. The spill of over 21,000 tonnes of fuel, which environmentalists say is the largest ever in the Arctic, took place after a fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant operated by a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel in the city of Norilsk beyond the Arctic Circle. (Photo by Irina YARINSKAYA / AFP)
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Employees of Russia's state-owned oil pipeline monopoly Transneft take part in a clean-up operation following a massive fuel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk on June 10, 2020. - Russian investigators on June 10, 2020 detained three staff at a power plant where thousands of tonnes of diesel leaked into the soil and waterways of the Arctic region. The spill of over 21,000 tonnes of fuel, which environmentalists say is the largest ever in the Arctic, took place after a fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant operated by a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel in the city of Norilsk beyond the Arctic Circle. (Photo by Irina YARINSKAYA / AFP)
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Employees of Russia's state-owned oil pipeline monopoly Transneft take part in a clean-up operation following a massive fuel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk on June 10, 2020. - Russian investigators on June 10, 2020 detained three staff at a power plant where thousands of tonnes of diesel leaked into the soil and waterways of the Arctic region. The spill of over 21,000 tonnes of fuel, which environmentalists say is the largest ever in the Arctic, took place after a fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant operated by a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel in the city of Norilsk beyond the Arctic Circle. (Photo by Irina YARINSKAYA / AFP)
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Employees of Russia's state-owned oil pipeline monopoly Transneft take part in a clean-up operation following a massive fuel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk on June 10, 2020. - Russian investigators on June 10, 2020 detained three staff at a power plant where thousands of tonnes of diesel leaked into the soil and waterways of the Arctic region. The spill of over 21,000 tonnes of fuel, which environmentalists say is the largest ever in the Arctic, took place after a fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant operated by a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel in the city of Norilsk beyond the Arctic Circle. (Photo by Irina YARINSKAYA / AFP)
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Employees of Russia's state-owned oil pipeline monopoly Transneft take part in a clean-up operation following a massive fuel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk on June 10, 2020. - Russian investigators on June 10, 2020 detained three staff at a power plant where thousands of tonnes of diesel leaked into the soil and waterways of the Arctic region. The spill of over 21,000 tonnes of fuel, which environmentalists say is the largest ever in the Arctic, took place after a fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant operated by a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel in the city of Norilsk beyond the Arctic Circle. (Photo by Irina YARINSKAYA / AFP)
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Employees of Russia's state-owned oil pipeline monopoly Transneft take part in a clean-up operation following a massive fuel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk on June 10, 2020. - Russian investigators on June 10, 2020 detained three staff at a power plant where thousands of tonnes of diesel leaked into the soil and waterways of the Arctic region. The spill of over 21,000 tonnes of fuel, which environmentalists say is the largest ever in the Arctic, took place after a fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant operated by a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel in the city of Norilsk beyond the Arctic Circle. (Photo by Irina YARINSKAYA / AFP)
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Employees of Russia's state-owned oil pipeline monopoly Transneft and Emergencies personnel take part in a clean-up operation following a massive fuel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk on June 10, 2020. - Russian investigators on June 10, 2020 detained three staff at a power plant where thousands of tonnes of diesel leaked into the soil and waterways of the Arctic region. The spill of over 21,000 tonnes of fuel, which environmentalists say is the largest ever in the Arctic, took place after a fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant operated by a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel in the city of Norilsk beyond the Arctic Circle. (Photo by Irina YARINSKAYA / AFP)
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A view a massive fuel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk on June 10, 2020. - Russian investigators on June 10, 2020 detained three staff at a power plant where thousands of tonnes of diesel leaked into the soil and waterways of the Arctic region. The spill of over 21,000 tonnes of fuel, which environmentalists say is the largest ever in the Arctic, took place after a fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant operated by a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel in the city of Norilsk beyond the Arctic Circle. (Photo by Irina YARINSKAYA / AFP)
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A floating dam is installed to limit the spread of oil pollution following a massive fuel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk on June 10, 2020. - Russian investigators on June 10, 2020 detained three staff at a power plant where thousands of tonnes of diesel leaked into the soil and waterways of the Arctic region. The spill of over 21,000 tonnes of fuel, which environmentalists say is the largest ever in the Arctic, took place after a fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant operated by a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel in the city of Norilsk beyond the Arctic Circle. (Photo by Irina YARINSKAYA / AFP)
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Employees of Russia's state-owned oil pipeline monopoly Transneft take part in a clean-up operation following a massive fuel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk on June 10, 2020. - Russian investigators on June 10, 2020 detained three staff at a power plant where thousands of tonnes of diesel leaked into the soil and waterways of the Arctic region. The spill of over 21,000 tonnes of fuel, which environmentalists say is the largest ever in the Arctic, took place after a fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant operated by a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel in the city of Norilsk beyond the Arctic Circle. (Photo by Irina YARINSKAYA / AFP)
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This handout photo provided by Vasiliy Ryabinin shows oil storage tanks outside Norilsk, 2,900 kilometers (1,800 miles) northeast of Moscow, Russia, Friday, May 29, 2020. Russian authorities have charged Vyacheslav Starostin, the director of an Arctic power plant that leaked 20,000 tons of diesel fuel into the ecologically fragile region on May 29, 2020, with violating environmental regulations. An investigation is ongoing into the alleged crime, that could bring five years in prison if Starostin is found guilty. (Vasiliy Ryabinin via AP)
AP PROVIDES ACCESS TO THIS THIRD PARTY PHOTO SOLELY TO ILLUSTRATE NEWS REPORTING OR COMMENTARY ON FACTS DEPICTED IN IMAGE; MUST BE USED WITHIN 14 DAYS FROM TRANSMISSION; NO ARCHIVING; NO LICENSING; MANDATORY CREDIT
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In this still taken from video showing Vasily Ryabinin, senior inspector of Rosprirodnadzor for the Norilsk region, recording his address in Norilsk, 2,900 kilometers (1,800 miles) northeast of Moscow, Russia, Sunday, June 7, 2020. Russian authorities have charged Vyacheslav Starostin, the director of an Arctic power plant that leaked 20,000 tons of diesel fuel into the ecologically fragile region on May 29, 2020, with violating environmental regulations. An investigation is ongoing Monday JUne 8, 2020, into the alleged crime, that could bring five years in prison if Starostin is found guilty.(Vasiliy Ryabinin via AP)
AP PROVIDES ACCESS TO THIS THIRD PARTY PHOTO SOLELY TO ILLUSTRATE NEWS REPORTING OR COMMENTARY ON FACTS DEPICTED IN IMAGE; MUST BE USED WITHIN 14 DAYS FROM TRANSMISSION; NO ARCHIVING; NO LICENSING; MANDATORY CREDIT
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An aerial view shows the pollution in a river outside Norilsk on June 6, 2020. - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3, ordered a state of emergency and criticised a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel after a massive diesel spill into a Siberian river. The spill of over 20,000 tonnes of diesel fuel took place on May 29, 2020. A fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant near the city of Norilsk, located above the Arctic Circle, and leaked into a nearby river. (Photo by Irina YARINSKAYA / AFP)
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Floating dams are installed to limit the spread of oil pollution in a river outside Norilsk, on June 6, 2020 - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3, ordered a state of emergency and criticised a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel after a massive diesel spill into a Siberian river. The spill of over 20,000 tonnes of diesel fuel took place on May 29, 2020. A fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant near the city of Norilsk, located above the Arctic Circle, and leaked into a nearby river. (Photo by Irina YARINSKAYA / AFP)
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An aerial view shows the pollution in a river outside Norilsk on June 6, 2020. - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3, ordered a state of emergency and criticised a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel after a massive diesel spill into a Siberian river. The spill of over 20,000 tonnes of diesel fuel took place on May 29, 2020. A fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant near the city of Norilsk, located above the Arctic Circle, and leaked into a nearby river. (Photo by Irina YARINSKAYA / AFP)
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A worker of the Russian Emergency ministry intervenes on a diesel spill pollution in a river outside Norilsk, on June 6, 2020 - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3, ordered a state of emergency and criticised a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel after a massive diesel spill into a Siberian river. The spill of over 20,000 tonnes of diesel fuel took place on May 29, 2020. A fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant near the city of Norilsk, located above the Arctic Circle, and leaked into a nearby river. (Photo by Irina YARINSKAYA / AFP)
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A worker of Russian Emergency ministry intervenes on a diesel spill pollution in a river outside Norilsk, on June 6, 2020 - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3, ordered a state of emergency and criticised a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel after a massive diesel spill into a Siberian river. The spill of over 20,000 tonnes of diesel fuel took place on May 29, 2020. A fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant near the city of Norilsk, located above the Arctic Circle, and leaked into a nearby river. (Photo by Irina YARINSKAYA / AFP)
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Russian Emergency ministry workers check their equipment as they prepare to intervene to clean the oil pollution in a river outside Norilsk on June 6, 2020. - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3, ordered a state of emergency and criticised a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel after a massive diesel spill into a Siberian river. The spill of over 20,000 tonnes of diesel fuel took place on May 29, 2020. A fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant near the city of Norilsk, located above the Arctic Circle, and leaked into a nearby river. (Photo by Irina YARINSKAYA / AFP)
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Floating dams are installed to limit the spread of oil pollution in a river outside Norilsk, on June 6, 2020 - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3, ordered a state of emergency and criticised a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel after a massive diesel spill into a Siberian river. The spill of over 20,000 tonnes of diesel fuel took place on May 29, 2020. A fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant near the city of Norilsk, located above the Arctic Circle, and leaked into a nearby river. (Photo by Irina YARINSKAYA / AFP)
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This handout photo released by European Space Agency captured on Saturday, May 31, 2020 by the Copernicus Sentinel-2 mission shows the extent of the oil spill, in red, near a power plant in the Siberian city of Norilsk, 2,900 kilometers (1,800 miles) northeast of Moscow, Russia. Russian President Vladimir Putin has declared a state of emergency in a region of Siberia after an estimated 20,000 tons of diesel fuel spilled from a power plant storage facility and fouled waterways. (European Space Agency via AP)
AP PROVIDES ACCESS TO THIS PUBLICLY DISTRIBUTED HANDOUT PHOTO PROVIDED BY EUROPEAN SPACE AGENCY; MANDATORY CREDIT.
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In this handout photo provided by the Russian Marine Rescue Service, rescuers work to prevent the spread from an oil spill outside Norilsk, 2,900 kilometers (1,800 miles) northeast of Moscow, Russia, on Tuesday, June 2, 2020. Russian President Vladimir Putin has declared a state of emergency in a region of Siberia after an estimated 20,000 tons of diesel fuel spilled from a power plant storage facility and fouled waterways.(Russian Marine Rescue Service via AP)
PHOTO TAKEN ON TUESDAY, JUNE 2, 2020
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In this handout photo provided by the Russian Marine Rescue Service, a rescuer works collecting oil contaminated water from an oil spill outside Norilsk, 2,900 kilometers (1,800 miles) northeast of Moscow, Russia, on Friday, June 5, 2020. Russian President Vladimir Putin has declared a state of emergency in a region of Siberia after an estimated 20,000 tons of diesel fuel spilled from a power plant storage facility and fouled waterways.(Russian Marine Rescue Service via AP)
PHOTO TAKEN ON FRIDAY, JUNE 5, 2020
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Russian President Vladimir Putin attends a meeting via teleconference at the Novo-Ogaryovo residence outside Moscow, Russia, Friday, June 5, 2020. Russian President Vladimir Putin has chastised the billionaire owner of a nickel giant over a massive fuel oil spill that has inflicted huge damage on a fragile Arctic region. (Alexei Nikolsky, Sputnik, Kremlin Pool Photo via AP)
POOL PHOTO
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This handout photograph released by the Marine Rescue Service of Russia on June 5, 2020, shows a rescuer as he pumps out pollutions of a large diesel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk. - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3, ordered a state of emergency and criticised a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel after a massive diesel spill into a Siberian river. The spill of over 20,000 tonnes of diesel fuel took place on May 29, 2020. A fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant near the city of Norilsk, located above the Arctic Circle, and leaked into a nearby river. (Photo by Yuri KADOBNOV / Marine Rescue Service / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / MARINE RESCUE SERVICE OF RUSSIA " - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / MARINE RESCUE SERVICE OF RUSSIA " - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
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This handout photograph released by the Marine Rescue Service of Russia on June 5, 2020, shows a rescuer as he pumps out pollutions of a large diesel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk. - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3, ordered a state of emergency and criticised a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel after a massive diesel spill into a Siberian river. The spill of over 20,000 tonnes of diesel fuel took place on May 29, 2020. A fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant near the city of Norilsk, located above the Arctic Circle, and leaked into a nearby river. (Photo by Yuri KADOBNOV / Marine Rescue Service / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / MARINE RESCUE SERVICE OF RUSSIA " - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / MARINE RESCUE SERVICE OF RUSSIA " - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
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This handout photograph released by the Marine Rescue Service of Russia on June 5, 2020, shows rescuers as they approach a pollutions of a large diesel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk. - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3, ordered a state of emergency and criticised a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel after a massive diesel spill into a Siberian river. The spill of over 20,000 tonnes of diesel fuel took place on May 29, 2020. A fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant near the city of Norilsk, located above the Arctic Circle, and leaked into a nearby river. (Photo by Yuri KADOBNOV / Marine Rescue Service / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / MARINE RESCUE SERVICE OF RUSSIA " - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
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This handout photograph taken and released by the released by the Public Joint Stock Company ?Transneft? on June 5, 2020, shows workers as he pump out pollutions of a large diesel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk. - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3, ordered a state of emergency and criticised a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel after a massive diesel spill into a Siberian river. The spill of over 20,000 tonnes of diesel fuel took place on May 29, 2020. A fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant near the city of Norilsk, located above the Arctic Circle, and leaked into a nearby river. (Photo by Handout / Public Joint Stock Company ?Transneft? / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / Public Joint Stock Company ?Transneft?
RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / Public Joint Stock Company ?Transneft?
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This handout photograph taken and released by the released by the Public Joint Stock Company ?Transneft? on June 5, 2020, shows workers as he pump out pollutions of a large diesel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk. - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3, ordered a state of emergency and criticised a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel after a massive diesel spill into a Siberian river. The spill of over 20,000 tonnes of diesel fuel took place on May 29, 2020. A fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant near the city of Norilsk, located above the Arctic Circle, and leaked into a nearby river. (Photo by Handout / Public Joint Stock Company ?Transneft? / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / Public Joint Stock Company ?Transneft?
RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / Public Joint Stock Company ?Transneft?
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A tractor and trucks work near oil tanks at the TPP-3 thermal power station outside Norilsk on June 5, 2020. - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3, ordered a state of emergency and criticised a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel after a massive diesel spill into a Siberian river. The spill of over 20,000 tonnes of diesel fuel took place on May 29, 2020. A fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant near the city of Norilsk, located above the Arctic Circle, and leaked into a nearby river. (Photo by Irina YARINSKAYA / AFP)
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TOPSHOT - A handout photo made available by 2020 Planet Labs on June 5, 2020 shows an aerial view of the large diesel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk in the Arctic taken on June 4. - Russia has managed to contain a massive diesel spill into a river in the Arctic, a spokeswoman for the emergencies ministry told AFP on June 5, 2020. Environmentalists said the oil spill, which took place last May 29, was the worst such accident ever in the Arctic region. (Photo by - / Planet Labs Inc. / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / ? 2020 Planet Labs Inc" - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / ? 2020 Planet Labs Inc" - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
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This handout photograph released by the Marine Rescue Service of Russia on June 4, 2020, shows a temporary floating barrier near a large diesel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk. - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3, ordered a state of emergency and criticised a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel after a massive diesel spill into a Siberian river. The spill of over 20,000 tonnes of diesel fuel took place on May 29, 2020. A fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant near the city of Norilsk, located above the Arctic Circle, and leaked into a nearby river. (Photo by Yuri KADOBNOV / Marine Rescue Service / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / MARINE RESCUE SERVICE OF RUSSIA " - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / MARINE RESCUE SERVICE OF RUSSIA " - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
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This handout photograph released by the Marine Rescue Service of Russia on June 4, 2020, shows rescuers as they pump out pollutions of a large diesel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk. - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3, ordered a state of emergency and criticised a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel after a massive diesel spill into a Siberian river. The spill of over 20,000 tonnes of diesel fuel took place on May 29, 2020. A fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant near the city of Norilsk, located above the Arctic Circle, and leaked into a nearby river. (Photo by Yuri KADOBNOV / Marine Rescue Service / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / MARINE RESCUE SERVICE OF RUSSIA " - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / MARINE RESCUE SERVICE OF RUSSIA " - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
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This handout photograph released by the Marine Rescue Service of Russia on June 4, 2020, shows rescuers as they pump out pollutions of a large diesel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk. - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3, ordered a state of emergency and criticised a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel after a massive diesel spill into a Siberian river. The spill of over 20,000 tonnes of diesel fuel took place on May 29, 2020. A fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant near the city of Norilsk, located above the Arctic Circle, and leaked into a nearby river. (Photo by Yuri KADOBNOV / Marine Rescue Service / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / MARINE RESCUE SERVICE OF RUSSIA " - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / MARINE RESCUE SERVICE OF RUSSIA " - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
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This handout photograph taken and released by the released by Russian Emergency Situations Ministry on June 4, 2020, shows rescuers as they board a plane before departure for cleanup operations at a large diesel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk. - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3, ordered a state of emergency and criticised a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel after a massive diesel spill into a Siberian river. The spill of over 20,000 tonnes of diesel fuel took place on May 29, 2020. A fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant near the city of Norilsk, located above the Arctic Circle, and leaked into a nearby river. (Photo by Handout / Marine Rescue Service / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / MARINE RESCUE SERVICE OF RUSSIA " - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / MARINE RESCUE SERVICE OF RUSSIA " - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
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This handout photograph taken and released by the released by Russian Emergency Situations Ministry on June 4, 2020, shows rescuers as they board a plane before departure for cleanup operations at a large diesel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk. - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3, ordered a state of emergency and criticised a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel after a massive diesel spill into a Siberian river. The spill of over 20,000 tonnes of diesel fuel took place on May 29, 2020. A fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant near the city of Norilsk, located above the Arctic Circle, and leaked into a nearby river. (Photo by Handout / Marine Rescue Service / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / MARINE RESCUE SERVICE OF RUSSIA " - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / MARINE RESCUE SERVICE OF RUSSIA " - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
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A handout photo made available by 2020 Planet Labs on June 5, 2020 shows an aerial view of the large diesel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk in the Arctic taken on June 4. - Russia has managed to contain a massive diesel spill into a river in the Arctic, a spokeswoman for the emergencies ministry told AFP on June 5, 2020. Environmentalists said the oil spill, which took place last May 29, was the worst such accident ever in the Arctic region. (Photo by - / Planet Labs Inc. / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / ? 2020 Planet Labs Inc" - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / ? 2020 Planet Labs Inc" - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
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In this image taken from video provided by the RU-RTR Russian television on Wednesday, June 3, 2020, Russian Emergency Situations Ministry trucks work at the scene of an oil split at a power plant in an outlying section of the city of Norilsk, 2900 kilometers (1800 miles) northeast of Moscow, Russia. Russian President Vladimir Putin has declared a state of emergency in a region of Siberia after an estimated 20,000 tons of diesel fuel spilled from a power plant storage facility and fouled waterways. (RU-RTR Russian Television via AP)
RUSSIA OUT
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In this image taken from video provided by the RU-RTR Russian television on Wednesday, June 3, 2020, Russian Emergency Situations Ministry trucks work at the scene of an oil split at a power plant in an outlying section of the city of Norilsk, 2900 kilometers (1800 miles) northeast of Moscow, Russia. Russian President Vladimir Putin has declared a state of emergency in a region of Siberia after an estimated 20,000 tons of diesel fuel spilled from a power plant storage facility and fouled waterways. (RU-RTR Russian Television via AP)
RUSSIA OUT
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This handout photograph taken and released by the Marine Rescue Service of Russia on June 3, 2020, shows a large diesel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk. - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3 ordered a state of emergency and criticised a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel after a massive diesel spill into a Siberian river. The spill of over 20,000 tonnes of diesel fuel took place on May 29, 2020. A fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant near the city of Norilsk, located above the Arctic Circle, and leaked into a nearby river. (Photo by Handout / Marine Rescue Service / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / MARINE RESCUE SERVICE OF RUSSIA " - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / MARINE RESCUE SERVICE OF RUSSIA " - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
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This handout photograph taken and released by the Marine Rescue Service of Russia on June 3, 2020, shows rescuers as they work near a large diesel spill in the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk. - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3 ordered a state of emergency and criticised a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel after a massive diesel spill into a Siberian river. The spill of over 20,000 tonnes of diesel fuel took place on May 29, 2020. A fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant near the city of Norilsk, located above the Arctic Circle, and leaked into a nearby river. (Photo by Yuri KADOBNOV / Marine Rescue Service / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / MARINE RESCUE SERVICE OF RUSSIA " - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / MARINE RESCUE SERVICE OF RUSSIA " - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
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This handout photograph taken and released by the Marine Rescue Service of Russia on June 3, 2020, shows rescuers as they work by the Ambarnaya River outside Norilsk following a large diesel spill into the river. - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3 ordered a state of emergency and criticised a subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel after a massive diesel spill into a Siberian river. The spill of over 20,000 tonnes of diesel fuel took place on May 29, 2020. A fuel reservoir collapsed at a power plant near the city of Norilsk, located above the Arctic Circle, and leaked into a nearby river. (Photo by Yuri KADOBNOV / Marine Rescue Service / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / MARINE RESCUE SERVICE OF RUSSIA " - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / MARINE RESCUE SERVICE OF RUSSIA " - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
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Russian President Vladimir Putin chairs a meeting on dealing with consequences of a fuel spill in the Krasnoyarsk Region, via teleconference call at Novo-Ogaryovo state residence, outside Moscow, on June 3, 2020. - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3, 2020, slammed officials and an energy subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel over a massive diesel spill, ordering a state of emergency. The spill from a power plant diesel reservoir near the city of Norilsk on Friday was not properly addressed for two days, officials told Putin, saying the company did not report it, which NTEK, the Norilsk Nickel subsidiary that owns the power plant, denied. (Photo by Alexey NIKOLSKY / Sputnik / AFP)
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Russian President Vladimir Putin chairs a meeting on dealing with consequences of a fuel spill in the Krasnoyarsk Region, via teleconference call at Novo-Ogaryovo state residence, outside Moscow, on June 3, 2020. - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3, 2020, slammed officials and an energy subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel over a massive diesel spill, ordering a state of emergency. The spill from a power plant diesel reservoir near the city of Norilsk on Friday was not properly addressed for two days, officials told Putin, saying the company did not report it, which NTEK, the Norilsk Nickel subsidiary that owns the power plant, denied. (Photo by Alexey NIKOLSKY / Sputnik / AFP)
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Russian President Vladimir Putin chairs a meeting on dealing with consequences of a fuel spill in the Krasnoyarsk Region, via teleconference call at Novo-Ogaryovo state residence, outside Moscow, on June 3, 2020. - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3, 2020, slammed officials and an energy subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel over a massive diesel spill, ordering a state of emergency. The spill from a power plant diesel reservoir near the city of Norilsk on Friday was not properly addressed for two days, officials told Putin, saying the company did not report it, which NTEK, the Norilsk Nickel subsidiary that owns the power plant, denied. (Photo by Alexey NIKOLSKY / Sputnik / AFP)
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Russian President Vladimir Putin chairs a meeting on dealing with consequences of a fuel spill in the Krasnoyarsk Region, via teleconference call at Novo-Ogaryovo state residence, outside Moscow, on June 3, 2020. - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3, 2020, slammed officials and an energy subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel over a massive diesel spill, ordering a state of emergency. The spill from a power plant diesel reservoir near the city of Norilsk on Friday was not properly addressed for two days, officials told Putin, saying the company did not report it, which NTEK, the Norilsk Nickel subsidiary that owns the power plant, denied. (Photo by Alexey NIKOLSKY / Sputnik / AFP)
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Russian President Vladimir Putin chairs a meeting on dealing with consequences of a fuel spill in the Krasnoyarsk Region, via teleconference call at Novo-Ogaryovo state residence, outside Moscow, on June 3, 2020. - Russian President Vladimir Putin on June 3, 2020, slammed officials and an energy subsidiary of metals giant Norilsk Nickel over a massive diesel spill, ordering a state of emergency. The spill from a power plant diesel reservoir near the city of Norilsk on Friday was not properly addressed for two days, officials told Putin, saying the company did not report it, which NTEK, the Norilsk Nickel subsidiary that owns the power plant, denied. (Photo by Alexey NIKOLSKY / Sputnik / AFP)
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In this handout photo provided by the Russian Marine Rescue Service, rescuers work to prevent the spread of an oil spill outside Norilsk, 2,900 kilometers (1,800 miles) northeast of Moscow, Russia, on Tuesday, June 2, 2020. Russian President Vladimir Putin has declared a state of emergency in a region of Siberia after an estimated 20,000 tons of diesel fuel spilled from a power plant storage facility and fouled waterways.(Russian Marine Rescue Service via AP)
PHOTO TAKEN ON TUESDAY, JUNE 2, 2020
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This handout photo provided by Vasiliy Ryabinin is thought to show oil spill outside Norilsk, 2,900 kilometers (1,800 miles) northeast of Moscow, Russia, Friday, May 29, 2020. Russian authorities have charged Vyacheslav Starostin, the director of an Arctic power plant that leaked 20,000 tons of diesel fuel into the ecologically fragile region on May 29, 2020, with violating environmental regulations. An investigation is ongoing Monday JUne 8, 2020, into the alleged crime, that could bring five years in prison if Starostin is found guilty. (Vasiliy Ryabinin via AP)
AP PROVIDES ACCESS TO THIS THIRD PARTY PHOTO SOLELY TO ILLUSTRATE NEWS REPORTING OR COMMENTARY ON FACTS DEPICTED IN IMAGE; MUST BE USED WITHIN 14 DAYS FROM TRANSMISSION; NO ARCHIVING; NO LICENSING; MANDATORY CREDIT
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This handout photo provided by Vasiliy Ryabinin shows oil spill outside Norilsk, 2,900 kilometers (1,800 miles) northeast of Moscow, Russia, Friday, May 29, 2020. Russian authorities have charged Vyacheslav Starostin, the director of an Arctic power plant that leaked 20,000 tons of diesel fuel into the ecologically fragile region on May 29, 2020, with violating environmental regulations. An investigation is ongoing Monday JUne 8, 2020, into the alleged crime, that could bring five years in prison if Starostin is found guilty. (Vasiliy Ryabinin via AP)
AP PROVIDES ACCESS TO THIS THIRD PARTY PHOTO SOLELY TO ILLUSTRATE NEWS REPORTING OR COMMENTARY ON FACTS DEPICTED IN IMAGE; MUST BE USED WITHIN 14 DAYS FROM TRANSMISSION; NO ARCHIVING; NO LICENSING; MANDATORY CREDIT

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