My Sinchew/ Features

Baby jumping

"Colacho", a character that represents the devil, jumps over babies lying on a mattress during 'El Salto del Colacho' (The Devil's Jump) festival in Castrillo de Murcia, Spain.

Horse rearing

A horse rearing in the crowd during "Caragol des Born", a mass gathering of horses and people swirling to the rythm of music during the traditional Festes de Sant Joan in Ciutadella on the island of Minorca.


The one-year-old Qatar National Library with the Gulf's largest book collection of over one million books and 500,000 digital editions, in Doha's Education City.


Ekkapol "Coach Ek" Chantawong (C) of the "Wild Boars" football team offering food to a monk during a ceremony to mark the first anniversary of the team's rescue from Tham Luang Cave in Mae Sai district of Chiang Rai province.

Baby robots

Students carrying baby robots during a voluntary sex education program at a school in Caldas, Colombia.

Paris men's fashion goes all flowery

On the day that Paris fashion paid tribute to the late great Karl Lagerfeld, designers festooned the men's catwalk collections with flowers.

Living with the dead: Urban poor take over Cambodian cemetery

Graveyards may traditionally be the eternal resting place for the dead, but one cemetery in Phnom Penh has become a place to stay for the living, as communities destroyed by unstoppable development are forced to take desperate measures.

Ride on time: Recycled bikes get Myanmar kids to school

The clangor of bells in the air, Myanmar children race home from school on recycled bikes shipped from Singapore and Malaysia, donated to give them easier access to education in a nation where more than half live in poverty.

In Sudan, internet users find ways to beat blackout

In a lush garden cafe in Sudan's capital, a group of youngsters sit eyes glued to mobile phone screens, seeking ways to bypass an internet blackout imposed by army rulers.

Skin deep: Japan's 'washi' paper torn by modern life

Once an indispensable part of daily life in Japan, ultra-thin washi paper was used for everything from writing and painting to lampshades, umbrellas, and sliding doors, but demand has plunged as lifestyles have become more westernised.


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