Gulf Oil Spill Spreads, Damaging Economies, Nature, And Way Of Life : Fotografía de noticias

Gulf Oil Spill Spreads, Damaging Economies, Nature, And Way Of Life

Crédito: 
Spencer Platt / Fotógrafo de plantilla
GRAND ISLE, LA - JUNE 14: Contract clean-up workers remove oil from the sands of Queen Bess Island, home to a number of bird species June 14, 2010 in Grand Isle, Louisiana. According to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, some 1,282 oiled birds have been captured in time to be treated with the intention of eventually releasing them back into the wild. The BP spill has been called the largest environmental disaster in American history. U.S. government scientists have estimated that the flow rate of oil gushing out of a ruptured Gulf of Mexico oil well may be as high 40,000 barrels per day. President Obama will make his fourth trip to the Gulf on Monday. (Photo by Spencer Platt/Getty Images)
Leyenda:
GRAND ISLE, LA - JUNE 14: Contract clean-up workers remove oil from the sands of Queen Bess Island, home to a number of bird species June 14, 2010 in Grand Isle, Louisiana. According to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, some 1,282 oiled birds have been captured in time to be treated with the intention of eventually releasing them back into the wild. The BP spill has been called the largest environmental disaster in American history. U.S. government scientists have estimated that the flow rate of oil gushing out of a ruptured Gulf of Mexico oil well may be as high 40,000 barrels per day. President Obama will make his fourth trip to the Gulf on Monday. (Photo by Spencer Platt/Getty Images)
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Fecha de creación:
14 de junio de 2010
Editorial n.º:
102081361
Inf. de autorización:
No se cuenta con autorizaciones.Más información
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Colección:
Getty Images News
Crédito:
Getty Images
Tamaño máx. archivo:
3.000 x 2.000 px (25,40 x 16,93 cm) - 300 dpi - 600 KB
Fuente:
Getty Images North America
Nombre del objeto:
60752689

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Contract cleanup workers remove oil from the sands of Queen Bess... Fotografía de noticias 102081361Agua,Arena,BP,Combustible fósil,Contaminación,Contaminación de aguas,Contrato,Crisis,Cuestiones ambientales,Cultura británica,Derrame de petróleo,EE.UU.,Ejército de Tierra,Emergencias y desastres,Especie,Golfo,Hogar,Horizontal,Industria,Limpieza ambiental,Luisiana,Mar,Medio ambiente,Naturaleza,Número,Oficio,Pescado,Petróleo,Producción de combustible y energía,Quitar,Vida marítimaPhotographer Collection: Getty Images News 2010 Getty ImagesGRAND ISLE, LA - JUNE 14: Contract clean-up workers remove oil from the sands of Queen Bess Island, home to a number of bird species June 14, 2010 in Grand Isle, Louisiana. According to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, some 1,282 oiled birds have been captured in time to be treated with the intention of eventually releasing them back into the wild. The BP spill has been called the largest environmental disaster in American history. U.S. government scientists have estimated that the flow rate of oil gushing out of a ruptured Gulf of Mexico oil well may be as high 40,000 barrels per day. President Obama will make his fourth trip to the Gulf on Monday. (Photo by Spencer Platt/Getty Images)