Loading ...
Sorry, an error occurred while loading the content.

Tsunami in Aceh

Expand Messages
  • kerajaan pasai
    KERAJAAN PASAI Ezan 3Do a Muslim women collect donations in an umbrella following a prayer service for the victims of the earthquake and subsequent tsunami in
    Message 1 of 1 , Jan 2, 2005
    • 0 Attachment

      "KERAJAAN PASAI"
      Ezan 3
      Do'a
       Click For Small photo
      Muslim women collect donations in an umbrella following a prayer service for the victims of the earthquake and subsequent tsunami in Aceh Province, Sunday, Jan. 2, 2005, at Al Azhar Mosque in Jakarta, Indonesia. (AP Photo/Irwin Fedriansyah)
       Click For Small photo
      Survivors carry their belongings as they walk back to their evacuation camp Sunday, Jan. 2, 2005 at Meulaboh, 250 Kilometers (156 Miles) west of Banda Aceh, the capital of Aceh province in northwest Indonesia following last week's earthquake-triggered tsunami. The catastrophe killed as many as 150,000 people in Asia and Africa, with Indonesia accounting for most number of deaths of more than 80,000 so far. (AP Photo/Dita Alangkara)
       Click For Small photo
      A mother and child sit in their makeshift tent at an evacuation camp in Banda Aceh, Sunday, Jan. 2, 2005 in northwest Indonesia. Most of the survivors are completely dependent on food rations as the devastating earthquake-triggered tsunamis have completely wiped out their homes. The catastrophe killed at least 80,000 people in the province alone in northwest Indonesia and raised the death toll across Asia to about 150,000. (AP Photo/Binsar Bakkara)
       Click For Small photo
      A man from Medan waits for information regarding his family who lived in Meulaboh, the epicenter of last Sunday's earthquake, Sunday, Jan. 2, 2005, at the military base in Medan, Indonesia. Rescuers will soon stop searching for survivors on Indonesia's Sumatra island because there is little hope of finding anyone alive among the rubble, officials said Sunday. (AP Photo/Donya)
       Click For Small photo
      A woman survivor receives food and other supplies at a makeshift evacuation camp in Banda Aceh, Sunday, Jan. 2, 2005 in northwest Indonesia. Most of the survivors are completely dependent on food rations as the devastating earthquake-triggered tsunamis have completely wiped out their homes. The catastrophe killed at least 80,000 people in the province alone in northwest Indonesia and raised the death toll across Asia to about 150,000. (AP Photo/Binsar Bakkara)

       Click For Small photo
      Survivors receive food and other supplies at a makeshift evacuation camp in Banda Aceh Sunday Jan. 2, 2005 in northwest Indonesia. Most of the survivors are completely dependent on food rations as the devastating earthquake-triggered tsunamis have completely wiped out their homes and properties. (AP Photo/Binsar Bakkara)
       Click For Small photo
      U.S. military helicopters return to the aircraft carrier USS Abraham Lincoln after distributing emergency supplies to tsunami victims in Banda Aceh, Indonesia, January 2, 2005. Heavy rains and flash floods disrupted aid to Asia's tsunami-hit villages on Sunday as the U.N. refugee agency started a 400-ton airlift as part of a $2 billion relief operation to save millions struggling to survive. REUTERS/Yuriko Nakao
       Click For Small photo
      A U.S. military helicopter hovers over a flight deck coordinator aboard the USS Abraham Lincoln aircraft carrier after distributing emergency supplies to the tsunami victims off Banda Aceh, Indonesia January 2, 2005. Heavy rains and flash floods disrupted aid to Asia's tsunami-hit villages on Sunday as the U.N. refugee agency started a 400-ton airlift as part of a $2 billion relief operation to save millions struggling to survive. REUTERS/Yuriko Nakao

       Click For Small photo
      Survivors peer through metal gates as they line up for food and other supplies at a makeshift evacuation camp in Banda Aceh, Sunday, Jan. 2, 2005 in northwest Indonesia. Most of the survivors are completely dependent on food rations as the devastating earthquake-triggered tsunamis have completely wiped out their homes. The catastrophe killed at least 80,000 people in the province alone in northwest Indonesia and raised the death toll across Asia to about 150,000. (AP Photo/Binsar Bakkara)

       Click For Small photo

       

      A flight deck coordinator waits for the return of U.S. military helicopters aboard the USS Abraham Lincoln aircraft carrier after distributing emergency supplies to tsunami victims off Banda Aceh, Indonesia January 2, 2005. Heavy rains and flash floods disrupted aid to Asia's tsunami-hit villages on Sunday as the U.N. refugee agency started a 400-ton airlift as part of a $2 billion relief operation to save millions struggling to survive. REUTERS/Yuriko Nakao
       Click For Small photo
      A A view of devastation in Banda Aceh, the capital of Aceh province in northwestern Indonesia, Sunday, Jan. 2, 2005. The US has conducted its largest relief operation since the Vietnam war following the earthquake-triggered tsunami last week that killed more than 80,000 people in Indonesia alone and soared to 150,000 across Asia and Africa. (AP Photo/Eugene Hoshiko
       Click For Small photo
      American Navy flight crewman Joe Sabia looks at a wiped out village near Meulaboh, Aceh province, Sunday, Jan. 2, 2005. The US has conducted its largest relief operation since Vietnam war following the earthquake-triggered tsunami last week that killed more than 80,000 people in Indonesia alone and soared to 150,000 across Asia and Africa. (AP Photo/Eugene Hoshiko)
       Click For Small photo
      A American Navy Sea Hawk helicopter unloads relief goods to refugees in Kewde Teunom, Aceh province in northwestern Indonesia Sunday, Jan. 2, 2005. The US has conducted its largest relief operation since Vietnam war following the earthquake-triggered Tsunami last week that killed more than 80,000 people in Indonesia alone and soared to 150,000 across Asia and Africa. (AP Photo/Eugene Hoshiko)
       Click For Small photo
      A mosque remains in a village wiped out by tsunamis in Keude Teunom, Aceh province in northwestern Indonesia Sunday, Jan. 2, 2005. The US has conducted its largest relief operation since the Vietnam war following the earthquake-triggered tsunamis last weekend that killed more than 80,000 people in Indonesia alone and soared to 150,000 across Asia and Africa. (AP Photo/Eugene Hoshiko)
       Click For Small photo
      US Navy personnel escort refugees from the hard-hit Meulaboh district after being evacuated to Banda Aceh, seven days after an earthquake and tsunami crippled the area. An unprecedented global aid operation gathered steam to save survivors of Asia's tsunamis as signs crept up of disease in the overflowing morgues after the disaster that claimed more than 127,000 lives.(AFP/Bay Ismoyo)
       Click For Small photo
      Indonesian volunteers carry refugees on stretchers upon their arrival from the hard-hit Meulaboh district at the airport in Banda Aceh. An unprecedented global aid operation gathered steam to save survivors of Asia's tsunamis as signs crept up of disease in the overflowing morgues after the disaster that claimed more than 127,000 lives.(AFP/Bay Ismoyo)
       Click For Small photo
      A  homeless Acenese girl laughs as she jokes around with other homeless children at refugee center setup at a mosque near Banda Aceh, Indonesia, Sunday, Jan. 2, 2005. The tidal wave catastrophe has brought the death toll in Indonesia to 80,000, the government estimates it may rise to 100,000. (AP Photo/Peter Dejong)
       Click For Small photo
      Indonesian villagers stand amid the ruins of Kuede Teunom, 110 kilometers (70 miles) south of Banda Aceh, on the eastern coast of Indonesia's Aceh province Sunday Jan. 2, 2005. United States Navy helicopters from the carrier USS Abraham Lincoln delivered emergency aid to the tsunami-shattered area. (AP Photo/Andy Eames)
       Click For Small photo
      Petty Officer Second Class Chas Dearie from Sulpher, Louisiana looks at tsunami devastation from a United States Naval helicopter flying over the north eastern coast of the Indonesian province of Aceh Sunday Jan. 2, 2005. United States Navy helicopters from the carrier Abraham Lincoln delivered emergency aid to the province devastated by the Dec. 26 tsunami wave. (AP Photo/Andy Eames)
       Click For Small photo
      Two Indonesian Muslim women pray during a mass prayer in Jakarta January 2, 2005 for the tsunami victims in Aceh. A week after being swamped by a massive tsunami, water is only just beginning to drain off parts of Aceh's provincial capital, revealing the full extent of the horrific destruction, and yet more bodies to count. REUTERS/Dadang Tri
       Click For Small photo
      Homeless Acehnese Hendrik, 23, and Gufri, 25, hang out in their tent at a refugee camp at the airport near Banda Aceh, Indonesia, Sunday, Jan. 2, 2005. The refugees were from the village of Kadjuh, near Banda Aceh, which was leveled in the tidal wave. The catastrophe has brought the death toll in Indonesia to 80,000, the government estimates it may rise to 100,000. (AP Photo/Peter Dejong)
       Click For Small photo
      Indonesian Muslims raise their hands and shout 'God is Great' during a mass prayer session in Jakarta January 2, 2005 for the tsunami victims in Aceh. A week after being swamped by a massive tsunami, water is only just beginning to drain off parts of Aceh's provincial capital, revealing the full extent of the horrific destruction, and yet more bodies to count. REUTERS/Supri
       Click For Small photo
      Homeless Acehnese Amerudin, 25 years old, rocks his 4-month-old baby, who wasn't given a name yet, in a tent at a refugee camp at the airport near Banda Aceh, Indonesia, Sunday, Jan. 2, 2005. The tidal wave catastrophe has brought the death toll in Indonesia to 80,000, the government estimates it may rise to 100,000. (AP Photo/Peter Dejong)
       Click For Small photo
      A row of tsunami victims lie at a burial site in Takuapa, north of the Thai island of Phuket, January 2, 2005. Heavy rains and flash floods disrupted aid to Asia's tsunami-hit villages on Sunday as the U.N. refugee agency started a 400-ton airlift as part of a $2 billion relief operation to save millions struggling to survive. REUTERS/Kin Cheung
       Click For Small photo
      Crew from a United States Navy helicopter assist refugees from the town of Meulaboh at Banda Aceh airport, on the northern part of the Indonesian island of Sumatra, January 2, 2005. Heavy rains and flash floods disrupted aid to Asia's tsunami-hit villages on Sunday as the U.N. refugee agency started a 400-ton airlift as part of a $2 billion relief operation to save millions struggling to survive. REUTERS/Romeo Ranoco

       Click For Small photo
      Debris are scattered over an area Sunday January 2, 2005 in Meulaboh, 250 Kilometers (156 miles) west of Banda Aceh, the capital of Aceh province in northwest Indonesia following last week's earthquake-triggered Tsunami. The catastrophe killed as many as 150,000 people in Asia and Africa, with Indonesia accounting for most number of deaths of more than 80,000 so far. (AP Photo/Dita Alangkara)
       Click For Small photo
      Survivors try to pick up bits and pieces from the debris of their destroyed homes Sunday January 2, 2005 in Meulaboh, 250 Kilometers (156 Miles) west of Banda Aceh, the capital of Aceh province in northwest Indonesia following last week's earthquake-triggered Tsunami. The catastrophe killed as many as 150,000 people in Asia and Africa, with Indonesia accounting for most number of deaths of more than 80,000 so far. (AP Photo/Dita Alangkara)
       Click For Small photo
      An area of destruction is shown from an aerial shot Sunday January 2, 2005 of Meulaboh, 250 Kilometers (156 Miles) west of Banda Aceh, the capital of Aceh province in northwest Indonesia following last week's earthquake-triggered Tsunami. The catastrophe killed as many as 150,000 people in Asia and Africa, with Indonesia accounting for most number of deaths of more than 80,000 so far. (AP Photo/Dita Alangkara)
       Click For Small photo
      This image released by the Department of Defense (news - web sites) Sunday Jan. 2, 2005 shows trash and debris in the streets near local homes in downtown Banda Aceh, Sumatra, Sat. Jan. 1, 2005 following a massive Tsunami that struck the area on Dec. 26, 2004. (AP Photo/Department of Defense -Michael L. Bak (RELEASED)
       Click For Small photo
      Australian soldiers unload aid from a military cargo plane at Banda Aceh's airport, on the northern part of the Indonesian island of Sumatra, January 2, 2005. A week after being swamped by a massive tsunami, water is only just beginning to drain off parts of Aceh's provincial capital, revealing the full extent of the horrific destruction, and yet more bodies to count. REUTERS/Romeo Ranoco
       Click For Small photo
      A United States Navy helicopter crew member assists an Achenese refugee from the tsunami-ravaged Indonesian town of Meulaboh at Banda Aceh airport on the northern part of the Indonesian island of Sumatra, January 2, 2005. Heavy rains and flash floods disrupted aid to Asia's tsunami-hit villages on Sunday as the U.N. refugee agency started a 400-ton airlift as part of a $2 billion relief operation to save millions struggling to survive. REUTERS/Romeo Ranoco
       Click For Small photo
      Crew from a United States Navy helicopter assist refugees from the town of Meulaboh at Banda Aceh airport, on the northern part of the Indonesian island of Sumatra, January 2, 2005. Heavy rains and flash floods disrupted aid to Asia's tsunami-hit villages on Sunday as the U.N. refugee agency started a 400-ton airlift as part of a $2 billion relief operation to save millions struggling to survive. REUTERS/Romeo Ranoco
       Click For Small photo
      A tsunami-battered village is seen from a U.S. Navy (news - web sites) helicopter flying near Banda Aceh in the northern part of the Indonesian island of Sumatra, January 2, 2005. A week after being swamped by a massive tsunami, water is only just beginning to drain off parts of Aceh's provincial capital, revealing the full extent of the horrific destruction, and yet more bodies to count. REUTERS/Romeo Ranoco
       Click For Small photo
      A barge and boat can be seen from a U.S. navy helicopter flying over Lhoknga district, 20 km (12 miles) southwest of Banda Aceh in the northern part of the Indonesian island of Sumatra, January 2, 2005. A week after being swamped by a massive tsunami, water is only just beginning to drain off parts of Aceh's provincial capital, revealing the full extent of the horrific destruction, and yet more bodies to count. REUTERS/Romeo Ranoco
       Click For Small photo
      In this image released by the US Navy Sunday Jan. 2, 2005 an Seahawk helicopter prepares to depart with crew and supplies from the USS Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) enroute to Aceh, Sumatra, Indonesia Saturday Jan. 1, 2005. The helicopters are transporting supplies, bringing in disaster relief teams and supporting humanitarian airlifts to tsunami-stricken coastal regions. (AP Photo/U.S. Navy (

      (Message over 64 KB, truncated)
    Your message has been successfully submitted and would be delivered to recipients shortly.