GeriGündem Photo Ed: Historic U.S. elections--World's eyes focused
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Photo Ed: Historic U.S. elections--World's eyes focused

Photo Ed: Historic U.S. elections--World's eyes focused
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The historic United States presidential elections are being closely followed around the world. Here are some photos from several countries:

Photo Ed: Historic U.S. elections--Worlds eyes focused

A woman walks past  " I Love Obama" posters as the city supports Democratic presidential candidate Sen. Barack Obama, D-Ill., in Obama, western Japan, Tuesday, Nov. 4, 2008. On account of the same name, Obama the city is nuts about Obama the man. (AP Photo/Itsuo Inouye)

 

Photo Ed: Historic U.S. elections--Worlds eyes focused

Pedestrians are seen under the huge TV screen reporting U.S. Democrat Sen. Barack Obama in his presidential election campaign,  at a station in Tokyo, Tuesday, Nov. 4, 2008. A confident Democrat Obama stood ready to make history by being elected America's first black president after wrapping up a marathon two-year campaign. But Republican John McCain stubbornly promised an underdog upset in Tuesday's election. (AP Photo/Koji Sasahara)

 

Photo Ed: Historic U.S. elections--Worlds eyes focused

A Lebanese man reads a newspaper featuring portraits of U.S. presidential candidates John McCain and Barack Obama on its front-page at a news stand in Beirut on Nov. 4, 2008. Americans vote in an election of rare historic potential, with front-running Democrat Barack Obama seeking to become the first black president and Republican John McCain hoping for a poll-defying comeback. (AFP PHOTO/JOSEPH BARRAK)

 

Photo Ed: Historic U.S. elections--Worlds eyes focused

Billboards for a London local paper showing headlines about the American election are seen in London, Tuesday, Nov. 4, 2008. Americans vote Tuesday for their next president. (AP Photo/Kirsty Wigglesworth)

 

Photo Ed: Historic U.S. elections--Worlds eyes focused

Two impersonators wear Barrack Obama and John McCain masks during a photocall organized by a bookmakers, in central London Nov. 3, 2008. Barrack Obama is odds on favourite to win the U.S. Presidential election tomorrow according to English bookmaker Ladbrokes. (REUTERS/Andrew Winning/BRITAIN)

 

Photo Ed: Historic U.S. elections--Worlds eyes focused

U.S. singer Jeane Manson (R) and former French president Jacques Chirac adopted daughter Anh-Dao Traxel (L) takes part on Nov. 3, 2008 in a Parisian restaurant, to a support event to U.S. Democratic presidential candidate, Illinois Senator, Barack Obama. Front-runner Barack Obama and his comeback-seeking White House rival John McCain dashed through critical states in a frenetic final blitz today, on the eve of U.S. elections.  (AFP PHOTO/OLIVIER LABAN-MATTEI)

 

Photo Ed: Historic U.S. elections--Worlds eyes focused

Traditional Russian Matryoshka dolls with pictures of U.S. Democratic presidential nominee Senator Barack Obama (L) and Republican presidential nominee Senator John McCain are displayed for sale near Red Square in central Moscow Nov. 2, 2008.  (REUTERS/Alexander Natruskin/RUSSIA)   

 

Photo Ed: Historic U.S. elections--Worlds eyes focused

A Kenyan watches TV news on U.S. Democratic presidential candidate Sen. Barack Obama during an election campaign, in Nairobi, Kenya, Tuesday, Nov. 4, 2008. As U.S. voters go to the polls Tueday different groups of Kenyans are planning massive parties in expectation that Obama will make history by becoming the first African American president of the country. AP Photo/Sayyid Azim

 

Photo Ed: Historic U.S. elections--Worlds eyes focused

Indian men watch US Democratic presidential candidate Barack Obama address a campaign rally during televised election news coverage at a shop in Amritsar on November 4, 2008. Americans vote in an election of rare historic potential, with front-running Democrat Barack Obama seeking to become the first black president and Republican John McCain hoping for a poll-defying comeback. AFP PHOTO/NARINDER NANU

Photo Ed: Historic U.S. elections--Worlds eyes focused

On the American election day Tuesday Nov. 4, 2008 the front pages of most Danish newspapers focused on the race for the White House with headlines such as "Today the USA will elect their first black president", "Can he save the world?" and "Mr. President" along side photos of democratic candidate Barack Obama. According to the Danish newspaper Morgenavisen Jyllands-Posten (bottom left) 80 pct. of the Danish population prefers Barack Obama while only 5,7 pct. prefers John McCain. AP Photos/Polfoto, Amdi Thorkild

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