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写真 | 2011年 04月 15日 06:08 JST

The Social Revolution

<p>Protesters hold "f"s in recognition of social network site Facebook's role in the North African revolts, during a protest in Rabat, Morocco, March 20, 2011. REUTERS/Adam Tanner </p>

Protesters hold "f"s in recognition of social network site Facebook's role in the North African revolts, dumore

Protesters hold "f"s in recognition of social network site Facebook's role in the North African revolts, during a protest in Rabat, Morocco, March 20, 2011. REUTERS/Adam Tanner

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<p>Anti-government protesters sit next to a "Facebook" graffiti sign during demonstrations inside Tahrir Square in Cairo February 7, 2011. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez </p>

Anti-government protesters sit next to a "Facebook" graffiti sign during demonstrations inside Tahrir Squarmore

Anti-government protesters sit next to a "Facebook" graffiti sign during demonstrations inside Tahrir Square in Cairo February 7, 2011. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez

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<p>Protesters prepare caricatures depicting Libyan leader Muammar Gaddafi, inside a burnt state security building in Benghazi February 26, 2011. REUTERS/Suhaib Salem </p>

Protesters prepare caricatures depicting Libyan leader Muammar Gaddafi, inside a burnt state security buildmore

Protesters prepare caricatures depicting Libyan leader Muammar Gaddafi, inside a burnt state security building in Benghazi February 26, 2011. REUTERS/Suhaib Salem

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<p>EDITORS NOTE: THE CONTENT OF THE VIDEO FROM WHICH THE STILL IS OBTAINED CANNOT BE INDEPENDENTLY VERIFIED BY REUTERS A still image from amateur video posted on a social media website purportedly shows Syrian security forces dragging the body of an anti-government protester along a street in a location posted as Deraa April 8, 2011. Video dated April 8, 2011. REUTERS/Social Media Website via Reuters TV </p>

EDITORS NOTE: THE CONTENT OF THE VIDEO FROM WHICH THE STILL IS OBTAINED CANNOT BE INDEPENDENTLY VERIFIED BYmore

EDITORS NOTE: THE CONTENT OF THE VIDEO FROM WHICH THE STILL IS OBTAINED CANNOT BE INDEPENDENTLY VERIFIED BY REUTERS A still image from amateur video posted on a social media website purportedly shows Syrian security forces dragging the body of an anti-government protester along a street in a location posted as Deraa April 8, 2011. Video dated April 8, 2011. REUTERS/Social Media Website via Reuters TV

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<p>An opposition supporter holds up a laptop showing images of celebrations in Cairo's Tahrir Square, after Egypt's President Hosni Mubarak resigned February 11, 2011.  REUTERS/Dylan Martinez </p>

An opposition supporter holds up a laptop showing images of celebrations in Cairo's Tahrir Square, after Egmore

An opposition supporter holds up a laptop showing images of celebrations in Cairo's Tahrir Square, after Egypt's President Hosni Mubarak resigned February 11, 2011. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez

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<p>An Egyptian girl films with her mobile phone during a pro-democracy rally at Tahrir Square, in Cairo March 4, 2011. REUTERS/Peter Andrews </p>

An Egyptian girl films with her mobile phone during a pro-democracy rally at Tahrir Square, in Cairo March more

An Egyptian girl films with her mobile phone during a pro-democracy rally at Tahrir Square, in Cairo March 4, 2011. REUTERS/Peter Andrews

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<p>A man takes a picture of another on a bridge overlooking Pearl Square, which is occupied by demonstrators, in Manama February 20, 2011.  REUTERS/Caren Firouz </p>

A man takes a picture of another on a bridge overlooking Pearl Square, which is occupied by demonstrators, more

A man takes a picture of another on a bridge overlooking Pearl Square, which is occupied by demonstrators, in Manama February 20, 2011. REUTERS/Caren Firouz

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<p>A Tunisian woman poses with a soldier in front of a tank while a friend takes her picture with a mobile phone in downtown Tunis, January 19, 2011.  REUTERS/Finbarr O'Reilly </p>

A Tunisian woman poses with a soldier in front of a tank while a friend takes her picture with a mobile phomore

A Tunisian woman poses with a soldier in front of a tank while a friend takes her picture with a mobile phone in downtown Tunis, January 19, 2011. REUTERS/Finbarr O'Reilly

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<p>Google Inc executive Wael Ghonim (2nd L) addresses a mass crowd inside Tahrir Square in Cairo February 8, 2011. Ghonim, who was freed after two weeks, in which he said state security kept him blindfolded. Activists say that Ghonim was behind a Facebook group that helped to inspire the protests. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez </p>

Google Inc executive Wael Ghonim (2nd L) addresses a mass crowd inside Tahrir Square in Cairo February 8, 2more

Google Inc executive Wael Ghonim (2nd L) addresses a mass crowd inside Tahrir Square in Cairo February 8, 2011. Ghonim, who was freed after two weeks, in which he said state security kept him blindfolded. Activists say that Ghonim was behind a Facebook group that helped to inspire the protests. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez

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<p>A female protester sits next to a tent and uses her phone as male protesters relax after their noon coffee at Pearl Square in Bahraini capital of Manama February 24, 2011. REUTERS/Hamad I Mohammed </p>

A female protester sits next to a tent and uses her phone as male protesters relax after their noon coffee more

A female protester sits next to a tent and uses her phone as male protesters relax after their noon coffee at Pearl Square in Bahraini capital of Manama February 24, 2011. REUTERS/Hamad I Mohammed

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<p>A man uses a mobile phone to record images of a protest in Tehran in this undated photo made available June 22, 2009. REUTERS via Your View </p>

A man uses a mobile phone to record images of a protest in Tehran in this undated photo made available Junemore

A man uses a mobile phone to record images of a protest in Tehran in this undated photo made available June 22, 2009. REUTERS via Your View

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<p>A frame grab from YouTube shows a woman identified as Neda Agha-Soltan lying on the ground after getting shot in the chest in Tehran June 20, 2009 REUTERS/YouTube </p>

A frame grab from YouTube shows a woman identified as Neda Agha-Soltan lying on the ground after getting shmore

A frame grab from YouTube shows a woman identified as Neda Agha-Soltan lying on the ground after getting shot in the chest in Tehran June 20, 2009 REUTERS/YouTube

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<p>EDITORS NOTE: THE CONTENT OF THE VIDEO FROM WHICH THE STILL IS OBTAINED CANNOT BE INDEPENDENTLY VERIFIED BY REUTERS A still image from amateur video posted on a social media website purportedly shows Syrian security forces beating up an anti-government protester in a location that was posted as Deraa April 8, 2011. Video dated April 8, 2011. REUTERS/Social Media Website via Reuters TV </p>

EDITORS NOTE: THE CONTENT OF THE VIDEO FROM WHICH THE STILL IS OBTAINED CANNOT BE INDEPENDENTLY VERIFIED BYmore

EDITORS NOTE: THE CONTENT OF THE VIDEO FROM WHICH THE STILL IS OBTAINED CANNOT BE INDEPENDENTLY VERIFIED BY REUTERS A still image from amateur video posted on a social media website purportedly shows Syrian security forces beating up an anti-government protester in a location that was posted as Deraa April 8, 2011. Video dated April 8, 2011. REUTERS/Social Media Website via Reuters TV

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<p>A protester carries a sign referring to ousted Tunisian President Zine al-Abidine Ben Ali and Egypt's President Hosni Mubarak as she shouts slogans during a demonstration against Mubarak in front of the Egyptian Embassy in Beirut February 5, 2011. The sign is a mockup of a Facebook friend request page. REUTERS/Sharif Karim </p>

A protester carries a sign referring to ousted Tunisian President Zine al-Abidine Ben Ali and Egypt's Presimore

A protester carries a sign referring to ousted Tunisian President Zine al-Abidine Ben Ali and Egypt's President Hosni Mubarak as she shouts slogans during a demonstration against Mubarak in front of the Egyptian Embassy in Beirut February 5, 2011. The sign is a mockup of a Facebook friend request page. REUTERS/Sharif Karim

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<p>A student-run facebook page shows an image depicting the Tunisian national flag smeared in red, representing blood as seen on a computer screen in Paris January 11, 2011.  REUTERS/Mal Langsdon </p>

A student-run facebook page shows an image depicting the Tunisian national flag smeared in red, representinmore

A student-run facebook page shows an image depicting the Tunisian national flag smeared in red, representing blood as seen on a computer screen in Paris January 11, 2011. REUTERS/Mal Langsdon

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<p>A girl takes pictures with a mobile phone during prayers at Tahrir Square, in Cairo February 25, 2011. REUTERS/Peter Andrews </p>

A girl takes pictures with a mobile phone during prayers at Tahrir Square, in Cairo February 25, 2011. REUTmore

A girl takes pictures with a mobile phone during prayers at Tahrir Square, in Cairo February 25, 2011. REUTERS/Peter Andrews

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<p>Opposition supporters talk near graffiti referring to the social networking site "Twitter" in Tahrir Square in Cairo February 5, 2011. REUTERS/Steve Crisp </p>

Opposition supporters talk near graffiti referring to the social networking site "Twitter" in Tahrir Squaremore

Opposition supporters talk near graffiti referring to the social networking site "Twitter" in Tahrir Square in Cairo February 5, 2011. REUTERS/Steve Crisp

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<p>A woman uses her mobile phone as she stands among local doctors and nurses during mass demonstrations against the government inside Tahrir Square in Cairo February 10, 2011. REUTER/Dylan Martinez </p>

A woman uses her mobile phone as she stands among local doctors and nurses during mass demonstrations againmore

A woman uses her mobile phone as she stands among local doctors and nurses during mass demonstrations against the government inside Tahrir Square in Cairo February 10, 2011. REUTER/Dylan Martinez

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<p>An Egyptian man who fled the unrest in Libya looks at his mobile phone while lying down at a UNHCR refugee camp near the Libyan and Tunisian border crossing of Ras Jdir March 1, 2011. REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra </p>

An Egyptian man who fled the unrest in Libya looks at his mobile phone while lying down at a UNHCR refugee more

An Egyptian man who fled the unrest in Libya looks at his mobile phone while lying down at a UNHCR refugee camp near the Libyan and Tunisian border crossing of Ras Jdir March 1, 2011. REUTERS/Zohra Bensemra

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<p>Anti-government demonstrators work in what they called "Free Libya" broadcast station in Benghazi February 26, 2011. Libya's rebel-held city of Benghazi has filled a political void with a coalition which is cleaning up, providing food, building defences, reassuring foreign oil firms and telling Tripoli it believes in one nation. Information has flowed relatively freely from the east of Libya, around the city of Benghazi, since last week when central control there collapsed and journalists were able to enter the region by crossing over the border from Egypt. REUTERS/Asmaa Waguih </p>

Anti-government demonstrators work in what they called "Free Libya" broadcast station in Benghazi February more

Anti-government demonstrators work in what they called "Free Libya" broadcast station in Benghazi February 26, 2011. Libya's rebel-held city of Benghazi has filled a political void with a coalition which is cleaning up, providing food, building defences, reassuring foreign oil firms and telling Tripoli it believes in one nation. Information has flowed relatively freely from the east of Libya, around the city of Benghazi, since last week when central control there collapsed and journalists were able to enter the region by crossing over the border from Egypt. REUTERS/Asmaa Waguih

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<p>People charge mobile phone batteries in the opposition stronghold of Tahrir Square in Cairo February 8, 2011. REUTERS/Suhaib Salem </p>

People charge mobile phone batteries in the opposition stronghold of Tahrir Square in Cairo February 8, 201more

People charge mobile phone batteries in the opposition stronghold of Tahrir Square in Cairo February 8, 2011. REUTERS/Suhaib Salem

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<p>Two Egyptian men film with their mobile phones during a pro-democracy rally at Tahrir Square, in Cairo March 4, 2011. REUTERS/Peter Andrews </p>

Two Egyptian men film with their mobile phones during a pro-democracy rally at Tahrir Square, in Cairo Marcmore

Two Egyptian men film with their mobile phones during a pro-democracy rally at Tahrir Square, in Cairo March 4, 2011. REUTERS/Peter Andrews

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<p>An Egyptian takes a photo on his mobile phone with German Foreign Minister Guido Westerwelle during his visit to Tahrir Square, the focal point of the Egyptian uprising, in Cairo February 24, 2011. REUTERS/Amr Abdallah Dalsh </p>

An Egyptian takes a photo on his mobile phone with German Foreign Minister Guido Westerwelle during his vismore

An Egyptian takes a photo on his mobile phone with German Foreign Minister Guido Westerwelle during his visit to Tahrir Square, the focal point of the Egyptian uprising, in Cairo February 24, 2011. REUTERS/Amr Abdallah Dalsh

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<p>A woman wearing an Iranian flag uses a mobile phone on the streets of Tehran June 16, 2009.  REUTERS via Your View </p>

A woman wearing an Iranian flag uses a mobile phone on the streets of Tehran June 16, 2009. REUTERS via Yomore

A woman wearing an Iranian flag uses a mobile phone on the streets of Tehran June 16, 2009. REUTERS via Your View

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<p>A woman uses her mobile phone to film demonstrators during a rally demanding the ouster of Yemen's President Ali Abdullah Saleh outside Sanaa University March 25, 2011. REUTERS/Ammar Awad </p>

A woman uses her mobile phone to film demonstrators during a rally demanding the ouster of Yemen's Presidenmore

A woman uses her mobile phone to film demonstrators during a rally demanding the ouster of Yemen's President Ali Abdullah Saleh outside Sanaa University March 25, 2011. REUTERS/Ammar Awad

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