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Afghan journalist Neamatullah Naqdi, 28, poses for a portrait at Etilaat Roz daily office in Kabul, Afghanistan, Friday, Sept. 10, 2021. Along with another coworker, Naqdi was detained and beaten by Taliban forces after covering a women's protest in Kabul. The U.N. human rights office said incidents of Taliban violence against protesters and journalists is increasing. (AP Photo/Bernat Armangue)

AP
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Afghan journalist Neamatullah Naqdi, 28, poses for a portrait at Etilaat Roz daily office in Kabul, Afghanistan, Friday, Sept. 10, 2021. Along with another coworker, Naqdi was detained and beaten by Taliban forces after covering a women's protest in Kabul. The U.N. human rights office said incidents of Taliban violence against protesters and journalists is increasing. (AP Photo/Bernat Armangue)

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Anti-vaccination protesters take part in a protest at Cathedral Square in Vilnius, Lithuania, Friday, Sept. 10, 2021, against the government's restrictions for people who have not developed immunity to COVID-19. (AP Photo/Mindaugas Kulbis)

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FILE - In this Saturday Jan. 9, 2016 file photo, right-wing demonstrators hold a sign which reads, "Rapefugees not welcome - !Stay away!" and a sign with a crossed out mosque as they march in Cologne, Germany. Women's rights activists, far-right demonstrators and left-wing counter-protesters all took to the streets of Cologne on Saturday in the aftermath of a string of New Year's Eve sexual assaults and robberies in Cologne blamed largely on foreigners. (AP Photo/Juergen Schwarz, File)

FILE - In this Wednesday, Jan. 6, 2021 file photo, a person dressed as "Lady Liberty" wears a shirt with the letter Q, referring to QAnon, as protesters take part in a protest at the Capitol in Olympia, Wash., against the counting of electoral votes in Washington, DC, affirming President-elect Joe Biden's victory. Twenty years on, the skepticism and suspicion first revealed by 9/11 conspiracy theories has metastasized, spread by the internet and nurtured by pundits and politicians like Donald Trump. One hoax after another has emerged, each more bizarre than the last: birtherism. Pizzagate. QAnon. (AP Photo/Ted S. Warren, File)

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An anti-vaccine protester demonstrates outside the Los Angeles Unified School District administrative offices in Los Angeles Thursday, Sept. 9, 2021. The Los Angeles board of education is expected to vote Thursday on whether to require students 12 and older to be fully vaccinated against the coronavirus to attend class on campus in the nation’s second-largest school district. (AP Photo/Damian Dovarganes)

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FILE - In this Monday, Aug. 17, 2009 file photo, protesters confront John Yoo, a constitutional law professor at the University of California, Berkeley, as he makes his way to a classroom in Berkeley, Calif. About 75 demonstrators called for the university to fire Yoo, a former Bush administration attorney, who wrote legal memos used to support harsh interrogation techniques that critics say constituted torture. As deputy assistant attorney general in the Justice Department’s Office of Legal Counsel, Yoo provided much of the legal underpinning for the War on Terrorism. He argued that “enemy combatants” captured in Afghanistan need not be given prisoner of war status; that the president could authorize warrantless wiretaps of U.S. citizens on American soil; that the use of “enhanced interrogation techniques” like waterboarding was within the power of the president during wartime. (AP Photo/Noah Berger)