Falinge Estate In Rochdale Named Most Deprived In UK For Fifth Consecutive Year : Foto di attualità

Falinge Estate In Rochdale Named Most Deprived In UK For Fifth Consecutive Year

Attestazione: 
Christopher Furlong / Staff
ROCHDALE, ENGLAND - JANUARY 08: A pedestrian walks with a dog through the Falinge Estate, which has been surveyed as the most deprived area in England for a fifth year in a row, on January 8, 2013 in Rochdale, England. According to data provided by the Department for Communities and Local Government, 72 per cent of people in the local area are unemployed and seven per cent have never had a job. Four out of five children on the estate are living in poverty, with the area having one of the highest teenage pregnancy rates in the country. During today's House of Commons debate, the government urged MPs to back their planned 1 per cent cap on annual rises in benefits and some tax credits for three years from next April. Benefits for people of working age have historically risen in line with the rate of inflation. (Photo by Christopher Furlong/Getty Images)
Didascalia:
ROCHDALE, ENGLAND - JANUARY 08: A pedestrian walks with a dog through the Falinge Estate, which has been surveyed as the most deprived area in England for a fifth year in a row, on January 8, 2013 in Rochdale, England. According to data provided by the Department for Communities and Local Government, 72 per cent of people in the local area are unemployed and seven per cent have never had a job. Four out of five children on the estate are living in poverty, with the area having one of the highest teenage pregnancy rates in the country. During today's House of Commons debate, the government urged MPs to back their planned 1 per cent cap on annual rises in benefits and some tax credits for three years from next April. Benefits for people of working age have historically risen in line with the rate of inflation. (Photo by Christopher Furlong/Getty Images)
Calcola prezzoVisualizza carrello
Data di creazione:
08 gennaio 2013
N. Editorial:
159122874
Restrizioni:
Contatta l'ufficio locale per informazioni su qualsiasi tipo di uso commerciale o promozionale.
Tipo di licenza:
Rights-managedLe licenze dei prodotti rights-managed impongono specifiche restrizioni sull'utilizzo, tra cui quelle relative a dimensioni, posizionamento, durata d'uso e distribuzione geografica. Ti verrà chiesto di inviare informazioni sull'utilizzo previsto del prodotto, che saranno utilizzate per determinare l'ambito di uso consentito per la concessione dei diritti.
Collezione:
Getty Images News
Max. dimensione file:
5.760 x 3.840 px (48,77 x 32,51 cm) - 300 dpi - 3 MB
Info sulla liberatoria:
Senza liberatoria.Ulteriori informazioni
Fonte:
Getty Images Europe
Nome oggetto:
72801156

Parole chiave

Immagine protetta da copyright. Getty Images si riserva il diritto di adire le vie legali contro i fruitori non autorizzati di questa immagine o clip e chiedere il risarcimento dei danni per le violazioni del copyright. La disponibilità di questa immagine non può essere garantita fino al momento dell'acquisto.
pedestrian walks with a dog through the Falinge Estate which has been... Foto di attualità 1591228745,Camminare,Cane,Complesso edilizio,Composizione orizzontale,Finanza,In fila,Inghilterra,Interessi dell'uomo,Luoghi geografici,Pedone,Povertà,Quartiere residenziale,Questioni sociali,Regno Unito,Rochdale,Rochdale - InghilterraPhotographer Collection: Getty Images News 2013 Getty ImagesROCHDALE, ENGLAND - JANUARY 08: A pedestrian walks with a dog through the Falinge Estate, which has been surveyed as the most deprived area in England for a fifth year in a row, on January 8, 2013 in Rochdale, England. According to data provided by the Department for Communities and Local Government, 72 per cent of people in the local area are unemployed and seven per cent have never had a job. Four out of five children on the estate are living in poverty, with the area having one of the highest teenage pregnancy rates in the country. During today's House of Commons debate, the government urged MPs to back their planned 1 per cent cap on annual rises in benefits and some tax credits for three years from next April. Benefits for people of working age have historically risen in line with the rate of inflation. (Photo by Christopher Furlong/Getty Images)