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(FILES) In this file photo taken on December 11, 2019 Actor Reese Witherspoon attends the Hollywood Reporter's annual Women in Entertainment Breakfast Gala, at Milk Studios in Hollywood, California. - Reese Witherspoon's women-focused production company behind television hits such as "Big Little Lies" is being purchased by a new private equity-backed venture aiming to break into Hollywood's fast-expanding streaming market. (Photo by Robyn Beck / AFP)

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(FILES) In this file photo taken on January 19, 2020 US actress Reese Witherspoon arrives for the 26th Annual Screen Actors Guild Awards at the Shrine Auditorium in Los Angeles. - Reese Witherspoon's women-focused production company behind television hits such as "Big Little Lies" is being purchased by a new private equity-backed venture aiming to break into Hollywood's fast-expanding streaming market. (Photo by Jean-Baptiste Lacroix / AFP)

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(FILES) In this file photo taken on February 10, 2020 US actress Reese Witherspoon attends the 2020 Vanity Fair Oscar Party following the 92nd Oscars at The Wallis Annenberg Center for the Performing Arts in Beverly Hills. - Reese Witherspoon's women-focused production company behind television hits such as "Big Little Lies" is being purchased by a new private equity-backed venture aiming to break into Hollywood's fast-expanding streaming market. (Photo by Jean-Baptiste Lacroix / AFP)

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Colombia's cyclists Mariana Pajon (L) and Carlos Ramirez (C), and Pajon's husband, French cyclist Vincent Pelluard, give their thumbs up during a press conference in Bogota on August 2, 2021, - Pajon and Ramirez won respectively the silver medal in the cycling BMX women's race and the bronze medal in the men's race in the Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games. (Photo by Raul ARBOLEDA / AFP)

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Colombia's cyclists Mariana Pajon (C) and Carlos Ramirez (L), and Pajon's husband, French cyclist Vincent Pelluard (R), arrive for a press conference in Bogota on August 2, 2021, - Pajon and Ramirez won respectively the silver medal in the cycling BMX women's race and the bronze medal in the men's race in the Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games. (Photo by Raul ARBOLEDA / AFP)

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Tied-up sun umbrellas are displayed on the beach of Deauville, Northwestern France, empty of tourists, on August 2, 2021. (Photo by JOEL SAGET / AFP)

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Tied-up sun umbrellas are displayed on the beach of Deauville, Northwestern France, empty of tourists, on August 2, 2021. (Photo by JOEL SAGET / AFP)

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Handout picture released by Brazilian Presidency showing Portugal's President Marcelo Rebelo de Sousa (L) arriving for a welcoming ceremony at Alvorada palace in Brasilia, on August 2, 2021, within the framework of a 4-days official visit. (Photo by MARCOS CORREA / BRAZILIAN PRESIDENCY / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT 'AFP PHOTO / BRAZIL'S PRESIDENCY PRESS OFFICE - MARCOS CORREA' - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS

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Handout picture released by Brazilian Presidency showing Portugal's President Marcelo Rebelo de Sousa (L) and Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro during a welcoming ceremony at Alvorada palace in Brasilia, on August 2, 2021, within the framework of a 4-days official visit. (Photo by MARCOS CORREA / BRAZILIAN PRESIDENCY / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT 'AFP PHOTO / BRAZIL'S PRESIDENCY PRESS OFFICE - MARCOS CORREA' - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS

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Handout picture released by Brazilian Presidency showing Portugal's President Marcelo Rebelo de Sousa (L) and Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro during a welcoming ceremony at Alvorada palace in Brasilia, on August 2, 2021, within the framework of a 4-days official visit. (Photo by MARCOS CORREA / BRAZILIAN PRESIDENCY / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT 'AFP PHOTO / BRAZIL'S PRESIDENCY PRESS OFFICE - MARCOS CORREA' - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS

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Handout picture released by Brazilian Presidency showing Portugal's President Marcelo Rebelo de Sousa (L) and Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro during a welcoming ceremony at Alvorada palace in Brasilia, on August 2, 2021, within the framework of a 4-days official visit. (Photo by MARCOS CORREA / BRAZILIAN PRESIDENCY / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT 'AFP PHOTO / BRAZIL'S PRESIDENCY PRESS OFFICE - MARCOS CORREA' - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS

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Handout picture released by Brazilian Presidency showing Portugal's President Marcelo Rebelo de Sousa (L) and Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro during a welcoming ceremony at Alvorada palace in Brasilia, on August 2, 2021, within the framework of a 4-days official visit. (Photo by MARCOS CORREA / BRAZILIAN PRESIDENCY / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT 'AFP PHOTO / BRAZIL'S PRESIDENCY PRESS OFFICE - MARCOS CORREA' - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS

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Handout picture released by Brazilian Presidency showing Portugal's President Marcelo Rebelo de Sousa (L) and Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro during a welcoming ceremony at Alvorada palace in Brasilia, on August 2, 2021, within the framework of a 4-days official visit. (Photo by MARCOS CORREA / BRAZILIAN PRESIDENCY / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT 'AFP PHOTO / BRAZIL'S PRESIDENCY PRESS OFFICE - MARCOS CORREA' - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS

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Handout picture released by Brazilian Presidency showing Portugal's President Marcelo Rebelo de Sousa (L) and Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro during a welcoming ceremony at Alvorada palace in Brasilia, on August 2, 2021, within the framework of a 4-days official visit. (Photo by MARCOS CORREA / BRAZILIAN PRESIDENCY / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT 'AFP PHOTO / BRAZIL'S PRESIDENCY PRESS OFFICE - MARCOS CORREA' - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS

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A photograph shows a beach empty of tourists in Deauville, Northwestern France, on August 2, 2021. (Photo by JOEL SAGET / AFP)

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Colombia's cyclists Mariana Pajon (L) and Carlos Ramirez gesture during a press conference in Bogota on August 2, 2021, after winning respectively the silver medal in the cycling BMX women's race and the bronze medal in the men's race in the Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games. (Photo by Raul ARBOLEDA / AFP)

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Colombia's cyclists Mariana Pajon (L) and Carlos Ramirez gesture during a press conference in Bogota on August 2, 2021, after winning respectively the silver medal in the cycling BMX women's race and the bronze medal in the men's race in the Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games. (Photo by Raul ARBOLEDA / AFP)

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A photograph shows a beach empty of tourists in Deauville, Northwestern France, on August 2, 2021. (Photo by JOEL SAGET / AFP)

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A photograph shows a terrace empty of tourists on the beach of Deauville, Northwestern France, on August 2, 2021. (Photo by JOEL SAGET / AFP)

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A photograph shows a beach empty of tourists in Deauville, Northwestern France, on August 2, 2021. (Photo by JOEL SAGET / AFP)

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A photograph shows a beach almost empty of tourists in Deauville, Northwestern France, on August 2, 2021. (Photo by JOEL SAGET / AFP)

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Colombia's cyclist Mariana Pajon gestures during a press conference in Bogota on August 2, 2021, after winning the silver medal in the cycling BMX women's race in the Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games. (Photo by Raul ARBOLEDA / AFP)

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Colombia's cyclist Mariana Pajon gestures during a press conference in Bogota on August 2, 2021, after winning the silver medal in the cycling BMX women's race in the Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games. (Photo by Raul ARBOLEDA / AFP)

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Colombia's cyclist Mariana Pajon speaks during a press conference in Bogota on August 2, 2021, after winning the silver medal in the cycling BMX women's race in the Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games. (Photo by Raul ARBOLEDA / AFP)

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A photograph shows a beach empty of tourists in Deauville, Northwestern France, on August 2, 2021. (Photo by JOEL SAGET / AFP)

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A photograph shows a beach empty of tourists in Deauville, Northwestern France, on August 2, 2021. (Photo by JOEL SAGET / AFP)

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(FILES) In this file photo taken on August 03, 2020 a policewoman walks past a wall with a reading "IMF, the Worst Pandemic" in Buenos Aires, amid the COVID-19 novel coronavirus pandemic. - Argentina payed on August 2, 2021, 334 million dollars of interests for the stand-by credit agreed in 2018 with the International Monetary Fund (IMF), from which the country received some 44,000 million dollars, which it is trying to replace for another accord with extended facilities. (Photo by Juan MABROMATA / AFP)

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(FILES) In this file photo taken on September 17, 2018 this combination of pictures shows a general view and close-up of a partly coloured stalagmite tower in the Spanish cave of Ardales, southern Spain. - Neanderthals, long perceived to have been unsophisticated and brutish, really did paint stalagmites in a Spanish cave more than 60,000 years ago, according to a study published on August 2, 2021. (Photo by Joao Zilhao / various sources / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / UNIVERSITY OF BARCELONA / ICREA" - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS

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A lifeguard watches the ocean on the Deauville beach in Trouville-sur-Mer, Northwestern France, on August 2, 2021. (Photo by JOEL SAGET / AFP)

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A lifeguard watches with googles the Deauville beach in Trouville-sur-Mer, Northwestern France, on August 2, 2021. (Photo by JOEL SAGET / AFP)

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A photograph shows a moneybox, which reads as "Help Rescuers", dedicated to the sea rescuers (SNSM for French Society of Sea Rescuers) in Trouville-sur-Mer, Northwestern France, on August 2, 2021. (Photo by JOEL SAGET / AFP)

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A man protects himself under an umbrella as he walks on the beach next to a banner which reads as "Banned Bathing Zone" to inform tourists of the risks of drownings in Trouville-sur-Mer, Northwestern France, on August 2, 2021. (Photo by JOEL SAGET / AFP)

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White House Press Secretary Jen Psaki adjusts her mask as she arrives to speak with reporters at the White House in Washington, DC, on August 2, 2021, during the daily press briefing. (Photo by JIM WATSON / AFP)

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President Biden's American Rescue Plan Coordinator Gene Sperling speaks with reporters at the White House in Washington, DC, on August 2, 2021, during the daily press briefing. (Photo by JIM WATSON / AFP)

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President Biden's American Rescue Plan Coordinator Gene Sperling speaks with reporters at the White House in Washington, DC, on August 2, 2021, during the daily press briefing. (Photo by JIM WATSON / AFP)

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President Biden's American Rescue Plan Coordinator Gene Sperling prepares to speak with reporters at the White House in Washington, DC, on August 2, 2021, during the daily press briefing. (Photo by JIM WATSON / AFP)

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State Department spokesperson Ned Price speaks during a briefing at the State Department August 2, 2021, in Washington, DC. (Photo by Brendan Smialowski / AFP)

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US Secretary of State Antony Blinken leaves after speaking during a briefing at the State Department on August 2, 2021, in Washington, DC. - US Secretary of State Antony Blinken on Monday renewed his vow of a "collective response" to Iran, which had warned adversaries against reprisals after Tehran was blamed for an attack on an Israeli-linked tanker. (Photo by Brendan Smialowski / POOL / AFP)

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US Secretary of State Antony Blinken leaves after speaking during a briefing at the State Department on August 2, 2021, in Washington, DC. - US Secretary of State Antony Blinken on Monday renewed his vow of a "collective response" to Iran, which had warned adversaries against reprisals after Tehran was blamed for an attack on an Israeli-linked tanker. (Photo by Brendan Smialowski / POOL / AFP)

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State Department spokesperson Ned Price listens while US Secretary of State Antony Blinken speaks about refugee programs for Afghans who aided the US during a briefing at the State Department August 2, 2021, in Washington, DC. (Photo by Brendan Smialowski / AFP)

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US Secretary of State Antony Blinken takes questions during a briefing at the State Department August 2, 2021, in Washington, DC. (Photo by Brendan Smialowski / AFP)

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This combination of pictures obtained on July 29, 2021, shows a general view and close-up of a partly coloured stalagmite tower in the Spanish cave of Ardales, southern Spain. - Until now attributed to a natural flow of iron oxide by part of the scientific community, a stalagmitic flow in the Spanish cave of Ardales coloured in red would date almost from 65,000 years ago, an international team involving a CNRS researcher announced on August 2, 2021. Scientists concluded that ocher-based pigment was applied to the stalagmites and intentionally painted by Neanderthals. (Photo by Joao Zilhao / various sources / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / UNIVERSITY OF BARCELONA / ICREA" - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS

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This picture obtained on July 29, 2021, shows a general view of a partly coloured stalagmite tower in the Spanish cave of Ardales, southern Spain. - Until now attributed to a natural flow of iron oxide by part of the scientific community, a stalagmitic flow in the Spanish cave of Ardales coloured in red would date almost from 65,000 years ago, an international team involving a CNRS researcher announced on August 2, 2021. Scientists concluded that ocher-based pigment was applied to the stalagmites and intentionally painted by Neanderthals. (Photo by Joao Zilhao / various sources / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / UNIVERSITY OF BARCELONA / ICREA" - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS

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This picture obtained on July 29, 2021, shows details of splatter on a coloured stalagmite in the Spanish cave of Ardales, southern Spain. - Until now attributed to a natural flow of iron oxide by part of the scientific community, a stalagmitic flow in the Spanish cave of Ardales coloured in red would date almost from 65,000 years ago, an international team involving a CNRS researcher announced on August 2, 2021. Scientists concluded that ocher-based pigment was applied to the stalagmites and intentionally painted by Neanderthals. (Photo by Joao Zilhao / various sources / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / UNIVERSITY OF BARCELONA / ICREA" - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS

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This picture obtained on July 29, 2021, shows details of pigment on a coloured stalagmite in the Spanish cave of Ardales, southern Spain. - Until now attributed to a natural flow of iron oxide by part of the scientific community, a stalagmitic flow in the Spanish cave of Ardales coloured in red would date almost from 65,000 years ago, an international team involving a CNRS researcher announced on August 2, 2021. Scientists concluded that ocher-based pigment was applied to the stalagmites and intentionally painted by Neanderthals. (Photo by Joao Zilhao / various sources / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / UNIVERSITY OF BARCELONA / ICREA" - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS

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This picture obtained on July 29, 2021, shows a close-up of partly coloured stalagmites in the Spanish cave of Ardales, southern Spain. - Until now attributed to a natural flow of iron oxide by part of the scientific community, a stalagmitic flow in the Spanish cave of Ardales coloured in red would date almost from 65,000 years ago, an international team involving a CNRS researcher announced on August 2, 2021. Scientists concluded that ocher-based pigment was applied to the stalagmites and intentionally painted by Neanderthals. (Photo by Joao Zilhao / various sources / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / UNIVERSITY OF BARCELONA / ICREA" - NO MARKETING - NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS

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State Department spokesperson Ned Price speaks during a briefing at the State Department August 2, 2021, in Washington, DC. (Photo by Brendan Smialowski / AFP)

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State Department spokesperson Ned Price pauses while speaking during a briefing at the State Department August 2, 2021, in Washington, DC. (Photo by Brendan Smialowski / AFP)

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State Department spokesperson Ned Price pauses while speaking during a briefing at the State Department August 2, 2021, in Washington, DC. (Photo by Brendan Smialowski / AFP)

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US Secretary of State Antony Blinken spaces while speaking about refugee programs for Afghans who aided the US during a briefing at the State Department August 2, 2021, in Washington, DC. (Photo by Brendan Smialowski / AFP)

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US Secretary of State Antony Blinken speaks about refugee programs for Afghans who aided the US during a briefing at the State Department August 2, 2021, in Washington, DC. - US Secretary of State Antony Blinken on Monday renewed his vow of a "collective response" to Iran, which had warned adversaries against reprisals after Tehran was blamed for an attack on an Israeli-linked tanker. (Photo by Brendan Smialowski / POOL / AFP)

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US Secretary of State Antony Blinken speaks about refugee programs for Afghans who aided the US during a briefing at the State Department on August 2, 2021, in Washington, DC. - US Secretary of State Antony Blinken on Monday renewed his vow of a "collective response" to Iran, which had warned adversaries against reprisals after Tehran was blamed for an attack on an Israeli-linked tanker. (Photo by Brendan Smialowski / POOL / AFP)

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US Secretary of State Antony Blinken speaks about refugee programs for Afghans who aided the US during a briefing at the State Department August 2, 2021, in Washington, DC. - US Secretary of State Antony Blinken on Monday renewed his vow of a "collective response" to Iran, which had warned adversaries against reprisals after Tehran was blamed for an attack on an Israeli-linked tanker. (Photo by Brendan Smialowski / POOL / AFP)

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US Secretary of State Antony Blinken speaks about refugee programs for Afghans who aided the US during a briefing at the State Department on August 2, 2021, in Washington, DC. - US Secretary of State Antony Blinken on Monday renewed his vow of a "collective response" to Iran, which had warned adversaries against reprisals after Tehran was blamed for an attack on an Israeli-linked tanker. (Photo by Brendan Smialowski / POOL / AFP)

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US Secretary of State Antony Blinken speaks about refugee programs for Afghans who aided the US during a briefing at the State Department on August 2, 2021, in Washington, DC. - US Secretary of State Antony Blinken on Monday renewed his vow of a "collective response" to Iran, which had warned adversaries against reprisals after Tehran was blamed for an attack on an Israeli-linked tanker. (Photo by Brendan Smialowski / POOL / AFP)

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US Secretary of State Antony Blinken speaks about refugee programs for Afghans who aided the US during a briefing at the State Department August 2, 2021, in Washington, DC. (Photo by Brendan Smialowski / AFP)

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US Secretary of State Antony Blinken removes his mask before speaking during a briefing at the State Department August 2, 2021, in Washington, DC. (Photo by Brendan Smialowski / AFP)

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US Secretary of State Antony Blinken arrives for a briefing at the State Department August 2, 2021, in Washington, DC. (Photo by Brendan Smialowski / AFP)

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Resultats des tirages KENO Gagnant r vie du 02/08/2021

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(FILES) In this file photo US President Joe Biden speaks about Covid vaccinations in the East Room of the White House in Washington, DC, July 29, 2021. - The United States on August 2, 2021 hit President Joe Biden's goal of administering 70 percent of adults with at least one dose of a Covid vaccine, almost a month after the July 4 target date. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's website showed that 60.6 percent of adults, and 49.7 percent of the total population, have now been fully vaccinated. (Photo by SAUL LOEB / AFP)

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Resultats et rapports du tirage LOTO? du 02/08/2021

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Resultats du tirage LOTO? du 02/08/2021

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A man walks on a rooftop trampoline in Madrid on August 2, 2021. (Photo by OSCAR DEL POZO / AFP)

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A sheep is covered with flammes coming from an advancing fire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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Men fight with an advancing fire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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A man walks away with his cow from an advancing fire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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A man walks away with his cow from an advancing fire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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Parents and children play on a rooftop trampoline in Madrid on August 2, 2021. (Photo by OSCAR DEL POZO / AFP)

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A man drops water on a fire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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A child plays on a rooftop trampoline in Madrid on August 2, 2021. (Photo by OSCAR DEL POZO / AFP)

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A child plays on a rooftop trampoline in Madrid on August 2, 2021. (Photo by OSCAR DEL POZO / AFP)

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A child jumps with his parents on a rooftop trampoline in Madrid on August 2, 2021. (Photo by OSCAR DEL POZO / AFP)

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Men fight an advancing fire and walk away on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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(FILES) In this file photo taken on August 20, 2019 El Salvador's Minister of Foreign Affairs Alexandra Hill speaks during a press conference following a meeting with her Turkish counterpart Mevlut Cavusoglu at the Official Residence of the Foreign Ministry in Ankara. - Nicaragua's government accused on August 2, 2021 Salvadoran Foreign Minister Alexandra Hill of offending Nicaraguans and "meddling" in internal affairs regarding Managua's decision of nationalising Salvadoran former President (2014-2019) Salvador Sanchez Ceren. (Photo by Adem ALTAN / AFP)

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An old woman gathers cattle for a safe place due to wildfires on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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A road sign indicating the road to Marmara is pictured on a road ravaged by a wildfire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, near Marmaris, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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This landscape shows the ravaged area on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, near Marmaris, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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Netherlands' Windsurfer Kiran Badloe celebrates on a stage during the ceremony at the TeamNL Olympic Festival in Scheveningen, The Netherlands, on August 2021. (Photo by Phil nijhuis / ANP / AFP) / Netherlands OUT

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Netherlands' Windsurfer Kiran Badloe (R), Swimmer Arno Kamminga (L) and Judoka Sanne van Dijke (C) celebrate on a stage during the ceremony at the TeamNL Olympic Festival in Scheveningen, The Netherlands, on August 2021. (Photo by Phil nijhuis / ANP / AFP) / Netherlands OUT

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An old woman gather cattle for a safe place due to wildfires on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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Two man stand and watch the forest burning on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, near Marmaris, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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Firefighers battel a wildfire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, near Marmaris, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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Firefighers battel a wildfire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, near Marmaris, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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Men gather sheeps to take them away from an advancing fire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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Men gather sheeps to take them away from an advancing fire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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A firefighting helicopter loads water on August 2, 2021 near Marmaris, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by AFP)

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A firefighting helicopter loads water on August 2, 2021 near Marmaris, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by AFP)

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A firefighting helicopter loads water on August 2, 2021 near Marmaris, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by AFP)

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(FILES) Aerial file photo taken on August 16, 2020 of a burning area of Amazon rainforest reserve, south of Novo Progresso, Para state, Brazil. - Brazil will not be able to accomplish the goal of reducing deforestation in the Amazon in a 10% in the period between August, 2020 and July, 2021, admitted on August 2, 2021 Brazilian Vice-President Hamilton Mourao, chief of the National Council of Legal Amazon (CNML). (Photo by CARL DE SOUZA / AFP)

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A man walks away from an advancing fire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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A man walks away with his sheeps from an advancing fire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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A firefighter walks ahead of a wildfire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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A firefighting helicopter drops water on a wildfireon August 2, 2021 near Marmaris, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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(FILES) In this file photo taken on August 15, 2020 smoke rises from an illegally lit fire in Amazon rainforest reserve, south of Novo Progresso, Para state, Brazil. - Brazil will not be able to accomplish the goal of reducing deforestation in the Amazon in a 10% in the period between August, 2020 and July, 2021, admitted on August 2, 2021 Brazilian Vice-President Hamilton Mourao, chief of the National Council of Legal Amazon (CNML). (Photo by CARL DE SOUZA / AFP)

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Firefighters battle a wildfire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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An outdoor kitchen burn in a wildfire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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Flames soars through the forest on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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Flames soars through the forest on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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Flames soars through the forest on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by AFP)

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Flames soars through the forest on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by AFP)

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(FILES) Aerial file photo taken on May 11, 2016 showing the new Panama Canal expansion at the Cocoli Locks in Panama City, during a media tour organized by Italian industrial group Salini Impregilo, sub-contractor of the canal expansion project. - The Panama Canal established on August 1, 2021 a temporary new navigation zone in the access to the inter-Oceanic way to prevent ships from crashing into whales or dolphins migrating through Panamanian waters. (Photo by RODRIGO ARANGUA / AFP)

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A wildfire burn trees on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by AFP)

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A wildfire burn trees on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by AFP)

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A wildfire burn trees on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by AFP)

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A wildfire burn trees on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by AFP)

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flames soars through the forest on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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(FILES) Handout file photo taken on August 29, 2019 released by the Communication Department of the State of Mato Grosso showing deforestation in the Amazon basin in the municipality of Colniza, Mato Grosso state, Brazil. - Brasil will not be able to accomplish the goal of reducing deforestation in the Amazon in a 10% in the period between August, 2020 and July, 2021, admitted on August 2, 2021 Brazilian Vice-President Hamilton Mourao, chief of the National Council of Legal Amazon (CNML). (Photo by Mayke TOSCANO / Mato Grosso State Communication Department / AFP) / RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE - MANDATORY CREDIT "AFP PHOTO / Mato Grosso State Communication Department / Mayke TOSCANO " - NO MARKETING NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS - DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS

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Firefighters battle a wildfire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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Firefighters battle a wildfire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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Firefighters battle a wildfire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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Firefighters battle a wildfire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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Firefighters battle a wildfire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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EN_01487531_0695

Firefighters battle a wildfire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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EN_01487531_0694

Firefighters battle a wildfire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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EN_01487531_0693

Firefighters battle a wildfire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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Firefighters battle a wildfire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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A man walks ahead of a wildfire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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Firefighters battle a wildfire on August 2, 2021 in Mugla, Marmaris district, as the European Union sent help to Turkey and volunteers joined firefighters in battling a week of violent blazes that have killed eight people. - Turkey's struggles against its deadliest wildfires in decades come as a blistering heatwave grips southeastern Europe creating tinderbox conditions that Greek officials blame squarely on climate change. The fires tearing through Turkey since July 28 have destroyed huge swathes of pristine forest and forced the evacuation of panicked tourists from seaside hotels. (Photo by Yasin AKGUL / AFP)

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Silver medallist Britain's Tom McEwen celebrates after competing in the equestrian's eventing individual jumping final during the Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games at the Equestrian Park in Tokyo on August 2, 2021. (Photo by Behrouz MEHRI / AFP)

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Bronze medallist Australia's Andrew Hoy celebrates after competing in the equestrian's eventing individual jumping final during the Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games at the Equestrian Park in Tokyo on August 2, 2021. (Photo by Behrouz MEHRI / AFP)

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Bronze medallist Australia's Andrew Hoy celebrates after competing in the equestrian's eventing individual jumping final during the Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games at the Equestrian Park in Tokyo on August 2, 2021. (Photo by Behrouz MEHRI / AFP)

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Bronze medallist Australia's Andrew Hoy celebrates after competing in the equestrian's eventing individual jumping final during the Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games at the Equestrian Park in Tokyo on August 2, 2021. (Photo by Behrouz MEHRI / AFP)

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Gold medallist Germany's Julia Krajewski (C) celebrates on the podium with silver medallist Britain's Tom McEwen (L) and bronze medallist Australia's Andrew Hoy after competing in the equestrian's eventing individual jumping final during the Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games at the Equestrian Park in Tokyo on August 2, 2021. (Photo by Behrouz MEHRI / AFP)

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Gold medallist Germany's Julia Krajewski (C) celebrates with silver medallist Britain's Tom McEwen (L) and bronze medallist Australia's Andrew Hoy after competing in the equestrian's eventing individual jumping final during the Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games at the Equestrian Park in Tokyo on August 2, 2021. (Photo by Behrouz MEHRI / AFP)

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Gold medallist Germany's Julia Krajewski (C) celebrates with silver medallist Britain's Tom McEwen (L) and bronze medallist Australia's Andrew Hoy after competing in the equestrian's eventing individual jumping final during the Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games at the Equestrian Park in Tokyo on August 2, 2021. (Photo by Behrouz MEHRI / AFP)

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Gold medallist Germany's Julia Krajewski celebrates after competing in the equestrian's eventing individual jumping final during the Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games at the Equestrian Park in Tokyo on August 2, 2021. (Photo by Behrouz MEHRI / AFP)

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Gold medallist Germany's Julia Krajewski celebrates after competing in the equestrian's eventing individual jumping final during the Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games at the Equestrian Park in Tokyo on August 2, 2021. (Photo by Behrouz MEHRI / AFP)

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Gold medallist Germany's Julia Krajewski celebrates after competing in the equestrian's eventing individual jumping final during the Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games at the Equestrian Park in Tokyo on August 2, 2021. (Photo by Behrouz MEHRI / AFP)

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