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Angelina Jolie Visits Syrian Refugee Camp in Turkey

Angelina Jolie Visits Syrian Refugee Camp in Turkey

Angelina Jolie dons a classic black outfit while arriving for a visit at the Midyat refugee camp on Saturday (June 20) in Mardin, Turkey.

The 40-year-old actress took the time to chat with refugees, who have fled the four-year-old conflict in Syria.

PHOTOS: Check out the latest pics of Angelina Jolie

On the same day, Angelina, who is a special envoy for the United Nations High Commissioner on Refugees Antonio Guterres, was seen shaking hands with Turkey president Recep Tayyip Erdogan.

In case you didn’t know, Turkey hosts the greatest number of refugees in the world — 1.59 million.

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angelina jolie visits syrian refugee camp in turkey 02
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Photos: AP Images
Posted to: Angelina Jolie

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  • lyric

    Great pictures of our sweet Angie.

  • lurker

    She is awesome thanks jared

  • busted

    Thanks Jared for the thread.

    So great how dedicated she is to this cause that is so close to her heart.
    Someone to admire and emulate. Hope anyone able will support the UNHCR or other organizations that are trying to help. Even a tiny bit goes a long way.

  • JPFamily

    Me too toastie – it is so hard for any of us to comprehend the reality for the very many refugees. Must be so heartbreaking for Angelina to see first-hand the suffering, especially when there’s so many children affected.

    Now that UNHCR has released Angelina’s statement plus this pic, looks like Angelina and Shiloh are now on their way home to their loving family. God bless them.
    http://www.apimages.com/metadata/Index/Turkey-Syria-Refugees/0520e6df62194c67a4262168508649d4/1/0
    TURKEY SYRIA REFUGEES
    U.S. actress Angelina Jolie, Special Envoy of the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees, leaves following a visit at the Midyat refugee camp in Mardin, southeastern Turkey, near the Syrian border, Saturday, June 20, 2015.

    Other AP pics from the refugee camp:
    http://www.apimages.com/search?query=angelina+jolie&entitysearch=&st=ps&eventid=6694466&orderBy=Newest&title=Turkey+Syria+Refugees&allfilters=&currItem=418a159bd98247bb802852eff6c8b5c0&toItem=18&toItem=18
    http://www.apimages.com/search?query=angelina+jolie&entitysearch=&st=ps&eventid=6698376&orderBy=Newest&title=APTOPIX+Turkey+Syria+Refugees&allfilters=&currItem=891de2eb5ec3486bbc200e6c9149f698&toItem=18&toItem=18

  • JPFamily

    Thanks Jared.
    So proud of Angelina and Shiloh – both beautiful true loving hearts.
    Shiloh proudly wearing her UNHCR cap and t-shirt – one day she will rule the world, she’s already follow in her mama’s footsteps.

    Reposting this:
    Statement from Angelina Jolie Pitt!
    http://www.unhcr.org/558595e96.html
    UNHCR Special Envoy Angeline Jolie Pitt calls for action on World Refugee Day
    Press Releases, 20 June 2015
    UNHCR Special Envoy Angeline Jolie Pitt has been commemorating World Refugee Day with Syrian refugees in Turkey, which has overtaken Pakistan to become the world’s largest refugee-hosting nation with more than 1.77 million in urban areas and government-run camps.

    The Special Envoy and UN High Commissioner for Refugees António Guterres also met Turkey’s President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan to thank him and his people for the country’s generosity towards Syrian and Iraqis refugees and to discuss the challenges that Turkey and other host nations face, and their need for support.

    In her capacity as co-founder of the Preventing Sexual Violence Initiative, Jolie Pitt also raised her work on women’s rights and the global campaign against sexual violence in conflict. Later, while visiting the Midyat Refugee Camp in Mardin, south-eastern Turkey, she made a powerful World Refugee Day call for more action to prevent conflict and support refugees. Her statement follows:

    “We are here for a simple reason: This region is at the epicentre of a global crisis. Nearly 60 million people are displaced from their homes. That is one in every 122 people on our planet. Our world has never been richer or healthier or more advanced. Yet never before have so many people been dispossessed and stripped of their basic human rights. We should call this what it is: not just a “refugee crisis,” but a crisis of global security and governance, that is manifesting itself in the worst refugee crisis ever recorded – and a time of mass displacement.

    “The greatest single source of these massive refugee flows is Syria. In the space of four years, Turkey has become the country with the largest number of refugees anywhere in the world, with 1.8 million displaced Syrian and Iraqis. Lebanon, where I was yesterday, is hosting an even greater density of displaced people: every fourth person in Lebanon is now a Syrian refugee. People are running out of places to run to. If you are an Iraqi or a Syrian fleeing violence, where do you go? Every border country is being pushed beyond its limits.

    “That is why we see so many dying at sea. It is not a “new trend,” it is a result of those fleeing country after country and finding no safe place. These are not economic migrants looking for a better life, these are desperate refugees who are fleeing war and persecution. The average stay in a refugee camp is 17 years. Think of your own life. Think of what that would mean. For many, it is their entire childhood. During displacement you might be able to get an education, or continue your education. But very likely, you will not.

    “As a refugee, you cannot legally work in a host country. So your skills and education will dull over those long years and your much-needed contribution will be lost. As a refugee you learn how the world feels about you. You know if your suffering causes outrage and compassion – or if it is mostly ignored. Familes like the six young people I met yesterday, living in Lebanon without parents, on half food rations and paying US$100 a month to live in a tent because UNHCR does not have the funds or capability to take full care of everyone – they know.

    “We should see this time in displacement as the time where we should take the most care, and give the most support. Not because they are vulnerable, but because in fact they are the
    future stability of all the countries we say we are so concerned about. So my first message is that it is due time for people to respect the plight of refugees and see their value. We must protect them, and invest in them. They are not a problem, they are part of the solution to this global crisis. They are the potential for the rebuilding and restabilization of countries.

    “But second, even more than this, I plead to the international community and leaders of the world to recognize what this moment in mass human displacement means. This is not just another day. This World Refuge Day marks some frightening truths about our inability to manage international crisis –about our inability to broker peace and find lasting solutions. Today – as happened every day on average last year – over 40,000 people will be forced from their homes. And it will be the same tomorrow. And the next day. And every day after that, if this political inertia continues.

    “It is hard to point to a single instance where as an international community we are decisively addressing the root causes of refugee flows. Displacement is multiplying because the wars don’t end, and countries emerging from conflict don’t get the support they need. We handle crises by discussing either boots on the ground or aid relief. The global crisis is showing us that this narrow view of dealing with conflict is wrong and ineffective. UNHCR, along with other UN and NGO agencies, cannot be expected to manage the chaos of a population the size of France displaced.

    “I have spent the last 14 years among the UNHCR staff. I know their dedication. Even love for refugees. I have also seen them overwhelmed and emotional over the last few years. They and other UN agencies and NGOs are filling a gap left by the international community. We are past the breaking point. The answer to a world crisis like this is not how many financial appeals can be met. Or in truth, by what percentage they can be met. I am of course grateful for the funds countries have contributed even if they are not enough to meet all the needs. But I say to those countries, your job is not to fund displacement but to prevent it. To end it.

    “Displacement at 60 million is a sign of our inability to work together as a community, to apply all our laws and uses our collective institutions effectively. To live by our standards and keep our word. There is an explosion of human suffering and displacement on a level that has never been seen before, and it cannot be manage by aid relief, it must be managed by diplomacy and law. This is a central problem. We cannot pick and choose which human rights violations we will and won’t tolerate.

    “We have the tools we need – the resolutions, the doctrines, the conventions, the courts. But if these tools are misused, inconsistently applied or applied in a self-serving way, we will continue on this trend of displacement and it will grow and grow. It is inhumane to expect all of these families to tolerate this kind of life. We all know what needs to be done, we must do better. And it is self-evident that we have to start with Syria.

    “I call, again, on the United Nations Security Council: Send your ministers and ambassadors here. Witness this crisis for yourself. See that it simply cannot go on. And that it is past time for a credible plan to reach a political solution to end the conflict. I thank the people of Turkey, Iraq, Lebanon and Jordan for their generosity, and all host countries. To all the families here, and around our world, marking this Holy Month, I say, “Ramadan Kareem.” And I pay tribute to refugees themselves –the people we rightly celebrate today, not only here in Turkey but around the world. Thank you.”

  • lilya

    Jared sure is cheap with the pictures, jeez. I’m glad we have other sites because if we were depending on Jared alone we won’t be seeing anything.

  • JPFamily

    Getty photos
    http://www.gettyimages.co.uk/search/2/image?phrase=angelina+jolie+turkey+mardin&family=editorial&sort=newest&excludenudity=true&page=1

    Videos from Press Conference – apologies for translator voiceover:
    Angelina Jolie in Mardin – Press Conference
    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bPLDMMfTftE
    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TE6GlT4eGjk
    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vcxqLtK-I0s

    vianhamakarem
    Angelina Jolie your existence for the refugees is the biggest hope for them.
    #AngelinaJolie #UNHCR #RefugeeDay

    https://instagram.com/p/4KMRE1Osfl/
    Gökhan Yücel ‏@goyucel 18m
    #AngelinaJolie’s visit to Syrian refugees in Turkey is much appreciated. A local man kissing her hand a la Turca.
    https://pbs.twimg.com/media/CH9KvLWWsAA8UdN.jpg

  • wika

    LOL, while I’m grateful for the new thread, the number of pics are pretty pathetic… oh wells lol I’m glad Jared is bringing this issue to light still.

  • wika

    UNHCR Special Envoy Angelina Jolie Pitt calls for action on World Refugee Day: http://www.unhcr.org/558595e96.html

    A pic of her conference: http://binaryapi.ap.org/0623953b16f04fc88a2c7ba6cc84bf24/preview/AP886454567678.jpg?wm=api

  • Carmen

    Incredible, amazing woman worthy of admiration!!!

  • Carly
  • Felinelilly

    Thank you JPFamily for the articles. Angelina Jolie is one of the most giving, loving people.

  • AWHODAT

    I second this emotion.

  • lyric

    How sad is that. The male translator just could not respect her request and wait until she had finished, like the lady interpreter.

  • snakeskin

    I’m glad Angie asked for her speech not to be interrupted.
    I know there was a voice over translation,but I managed to hear her pretty well.

  • JPFamily

    You are very welcome, Felinelilly – Angelina really is a wonderful lady and even more incredibly inspiring, every single day.
    AWHODAT and lyric – I know I’m so mad that they didn’t respect her wishes and not translate during her very important speech – well for the videos anyway.

    Public Diplomacy, TR ‏@TROfficeofPD 45m
    Syrian,Iraqi,Turkmen,Yazidi refugees had fast-breaking dinner w/President #Erdoğan,#UNHCR Guterres & #AngelinaJolie.
    https://twitter.com/TROfficeofPD/status/612314021384077312

    Best photo ever – Shiloh in the official group pic:
    http://www.gettyimages.co.uk/detail/news-photo/hollywood-star-and-un-high-commissioner-for-refugees-news-photo/477860644
    Gorgeous pic of Angelina, Shiloh and the store owner:
    https://pbs.twimg.com/media/CH8P4cjW8AAwMsg.jpg:large

    Photo of Angelina being presented with her beautiful necklace:
    http://turk.haberler.us/img-haber/651423b94382c9c80f6a117b5fd396fe/angelina-jolie-mardin-sokaklarinda-2-7435564_o.jpg
    Angelina Jolie and Antonio Guterres, then mayor of Mardin, Ahmet Turk visited in his office.Municipal meets Turkish guests at the building entrance, while he closed a meeting to the press in his office. After the meeting, Mayor Ahmet Turk, Angelina Jolie handmade filigree necklace set made from silver, silver rosary Guterres also has a gift.

  • lyric

    Well, thank you as always JPFamily for your efforts to bring us pics and newsworthy items about Angie.

  • AWHODAT

    I think, tho, that the voice-over translator is only translating to accompany the video, not translating for the room. So he is not disturbing Angie or the other folks in the room. Just us. :-(

  • lyric

    I would love to see a close up of that necklace. It looks very interesting.

  • Bumble

    FollowDAILY SABAH‏@DailySabah

    #LIVE President #Erdoğan thanks High Commissioner on Refugees Antonio Guterres and Angelina Jolie for their visit https://twitter.com/DailySabah/status/612316750219186176/photo/1

  • toastie postie

    Go away for a little while and another thread appears. Just when I had caught up.

    Have to bring Brad & Pax along – David Bowie’s Let’s Dance and Pax’s 7th Birthday by JP Fans on Youtube

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GZDE0I6HaZI

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=45o5HFQS1Lk

  • Bumble

    https://pbs.twimg.com/media/CH9kpA8UAAA1sED.jpg:large
    Actress Angelina Jolie visits Syrian refugees at Turkey camp

  • AWHODAT

    I’m glad for Brad that his wife and daughter are on their way home now or have even arrived home already (having regard for time zones).

    Its 9:30p now in Istanbul; 8:30p in Paris; 1:30p in Jamaica; 2:30p USA/EST so heres hoping that Angie is now home safe and sound.

  • Bumble
  • toastie postie

    Angelina & Michael Jackson’s Heal The World

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=enSfI8NNeMs

  • toastie postie

    Angelina & Michael Jackson’s Heal The World

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=enSfI8NNeMs

  • Beck

    So great seeing Shi follow in mom’s footsteps!! Hope their trip was safe and meaningful.

  • Bumble

    Angelina Jolie takes 9-year-old daughter to Lebanon to visit refugees

    BEIRUT, LEBANON) — Hollywood actress and human rights activist Angelina Jolie made an unannounced trip to Lebanon on Friday to introduce her 9-year-old daughter Shiloh to Syrian refugees in the Bekaa Valley.

    People Magazine reports that the one-day trip was meant for her daughter to meet a 12-year-old Syrian girl named Hala, who Jolie met during her last trip to Lebanon in 2014.

    “Shiloh is very aware that I hold refugee families in high regard and has been asking to come on missions and meet them for many years,” Jolie told People Magazine. “She had heard about Hala since my last visit to Lebanon, and has been wanting to meet her and her brothers and sisters.”

    Hala has no parents and lives with her five brothers and sisters in a settlement near Zahle. Over 50 percent of the 1.2 million refugees in Lebanon are children, according to the UN.“It was wonderful that they were able to meet, play together, and make friends. So many refugees are children,” Jolie said. “I’ve often heard them say that the most painful thing is not that they have lost their homes – it is that they have lost their friends.”

    Jolie said it was “humbling” to see Hala and her siblings again, and have the chance to introduce her daughter to a refugee family.

    “Upon leaving the family, Shiloh asked many questions,” Jolie added. “It is of course hard to explain all of the harsh realities of war and displacement. She said she felt sad, but was happy that she went and is looking forward to the next visit.”

    After leaving Lebanon, Jolie traveled to Turkey to attend an Iftar dinner in a Syrian refugee camp near the southern Turkish province of Mardin.

    Jolie, 38, previously visited Lebanon in February 2014 to highlight the plight of Syrian children.http://www.lebaneseexaminer.com/2015/06/20/angelina-jolie-takes-9-year-old-daughter-to-lebanon-to-visit-refugees/

  • Bumble

    Public Diplomacy, TR ‏@TROfficeofPD 3h3 hours ago

    #AngelinaJolie: We all know what must be done. I thank the people of #Turkey for their generosity. #WorldRefugeeDay

    https://pbs.twimg.com/media/CH9JAUiVAAAbi3x.jpg

    https://pbs.twimg.com/media/CH9JAfZUAAEhifb.jpg

    https://pbs.twimg.com/media/CH9Fx0fUAAAJTvD.jpg:large

  • JPFamily
  • Bumble

    UNHCR Special Envoy Angelina Jolie Pitt calls for action on World Refugee Day

    Press Releases, 20 June 2015

    UNHCR Special Envoy Angelina Jolie Pitt has been commemorating World Refugee Day with Syrian refugees in Turkey, which has overtaken Pakistan to become the world’s largest refugee-hosting nation with more than 1.77 million in urban areas and government-run camps.

    The Special Envoy and UN High Commissioner for Refugees António Guterres also met Turkey’s President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan to thank him and his people for the country’s generosity towards Syrian and Iraqis refugees and to discuss the challenges that Turkey and other host nations face, and their need for support.

    In her capacity as co-founder of the Preventing Sexual Violence Initiative, Jolie Pitt also raised her work on women’s rights and the global campaign against sexual violence in conflict. Later, while visiting the Midyat Refugee Camp in Mardin, south-eastern Turkey, she made a powerful World Refugee Day call for more action to prevent conflict and support refugees. Her statement follows:

    “We are here for a simple reason: This region is at the epicentre of a global crisis. Nearly 60 million people are displaced from their homes. That is one in every 122 people on our planet. Our world has never been richer or healthier or more advanced. Yet never before have so many people been dispossessed and stripped of their basic human rights. We should call this what it is: not just a “refugee crisis,” but a crisis of global security and governance, that is manifesting itself in the worst refugee crisis ever recorded – and a time of mass displacement.

    “The greatest single source of these massive refugee flows is Syria. In the space of four years, Turkey has become the country with the largest number of refugees anywhere in the world, with 1.8 million displaced Syrian and Iraqis. Lebanon, where I was yesterday, is hosting an even greater density of displaced people: every fourth person in Lebanon is now a Syrian

    refugee. People are running out of places to run to. If you are an Iraqi or a Syrian fleeing violence, where do you go? Every border country is being pushed beyond its limits.

    “That is why we see so many dying at sea. It is not a “new trend,” it is a result of those fleeing country after country and finding no safe place. These are not economic migrants looking for a better life, these are desperate refugees who are fleeing war and persecution. The average stay in a refugee camp is 17 years. Think of your own life. Think of what that would mean. For many, it is their entire childhood. During displacement you might be able to get an education, or continue your education. But very likely, you will not.

    “As a refugee, you cannot legally work in a host country. So your skills and education will dull over those long years and your much-needed contribution will be lost. As a refugee you learn how the world feels about you. You know if your suffering causes outrage and compassion – or if it is mostly ignored. Familes like the six young people I met yesterday, living in Lebanon without parents, on half food rations and paying US$100 a month to live in a tent because UNHCR does not have the funds or capability to take full care of everyone – they know.

    “We should see this time in displacement as the time where we should take the most care, and give the most support. Not because they are vulnerable, but because in fact they are the

    future stability of all the countries we say we are so concerned about. So my first message is that it is due time for people to respect the plight of refugees and see their value. We must protect them, and invest in them. They are not a problem, they are part of the solution to this global crisis. They are the potential for the rebuilding and restabilization of countries.

    “But second, even more than this, I plead to the international community and leaders of the world to recognize what this moment in mass human displacement means. This is not just another day. This World Refuge Day marks some frightening truths about our inability to manage international crisis –about our inability to broker peace and find lasting solutions.

    Today – as happened every day on average last year – over 40,000 people will be forced from their homes. And it will be the same tomorrow. And the next day. And every day after that, if this political inertia continues.

    “It is hard to point to a single instance where as an international community we are decisively addressing the root causes of refugee flows. Displacement is multiplying because the wars don’t end, and countries emerging from conflict don’t get the support they need. We handle crises by discussing either boots on the ground or aid relief. The global crisis is showing us that this narrow view of dealing with conflict is wrong and ineffective. UNHCR, along with other UN and NGO agencies, cannot be expected to manage the chaos of a population the size of France displaced.

    “I have spent the last 14 years among the UNHCR staff. I know their dedication. Even love for refugees. I have also seen them overwhelmed and emotional over the last few years. They and other UN agencies and NGOs are filling a gap left by the international community. We are past the breaking point. The answer to a world crisis like this is not how many financial

    appeals can be met. Or in truth, by what percentage they can be met. I am of course grateful for the funds countries have contributed even if they are not enough to meet all the needs.

    But I say to those countries, your job is not to fund displacement but to prevent it. To end it.

    “Displacement at 60 million is a sign of our inability to work together as a community, to apply all our laws and uses our collective institutions effectively. To live by our standards and keep our word. There is an explosion of human suffering and displacement on a level that has never been seen before, and it cannot be manage by aid relief, it must be managed by diplomacy and law. This is a central problem. We cannot pick and choose which human rights violations we will and won’t tolerate.

    “We have the tools we need – the resolutions, the doctrines, the conventions, the courts. But if these tools are misused, inconsistently applied or applied in a self-serving way, we will continue on this trend of displacement and it will grow and grow. It is inhumane to expect all of these families to tolerate this kind of life. We all know what needs to be done, we must do better. And it is self-evident that we have to start with Syria.

    “I call, again, on the United Nations Security Council: Send your ministers and ambassadors here. Witness this crisis for yourself. See that it simply cannot go on. And that it is past time

    for a credible plan to reach a political solution to end the conflict. I thank the people of Turkey, Iraq, Lebanon and Jordan for their generosity, and all host countries. To all the families here, and around our world, marking this Holy Month, I say, “Ramadan Kareem.” And I pay tribute to refugees themselves –the people we rightly celebrate today, not only here in Turkey but around the world. Thank you.”
    http://www.unhcr.org/558595e96.html

  • toastie postie

    I join you in that hope.

  • Bumble

    Douglas Booth ‏@DouglasBooth 35m35 minutes ago
    Powerful words here from #AngelinaJolie in Turkey for #WorldRefugeeDay http://www.unhcr.org/558595e96.html

    Douglas Booth ‏@DouglasBooth 2h2 hours ago
    Refugees are not ‘other’ – they are ordinary people going through an extraordinary hardship. #WorldRefugeeDay

  • Bumble

    Douglas Booth ‏@DouglasBooth 35m35 minutes ago
    Powerful words here from #AngelinaJolie in Turkey for #WorldRefugeeDay http://www.unhcr.org/558595e96.html

    Douglas Booth ‏@DouglasBooth 2h2 hours ago
    Refugees are not ‘other’ – they are ordinary people going through an extraordinary hardship. #WorldRefugeeDay

  • Bumble

    Angelina Jolie, daughter Shiloh Jolie-Pitt and Antonio Guterres, United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees, visit Turkey’s southeastern province of Mardin on June 20, 2015
    Read more at http://www.accesshollywood.com/angelina-jolie-visits-turkey_gallery_5144#PDt2CgUU54Uusx9F.99

  • Bumble

    FollowToday’s ZamanVerified account‏@todayszamancom

    #LATEST Actress Angelina Jolie visits Syrian refugees at Turkey camp http://www.todayszaman.com/national_actress-angelina-jolie-visits-syrian-refugees-at-turkey-camp_390263.html

    https://twitter.com/todayszamancom/status/612304221740879872/photo/1

  • Bumble

    Aboud Dandachi ‏@AboudDandachi 3h3 hours ago
    Angelina Jolie has more class and humanity in her finger than Asma Assad will ever posses in her entire life

    ⠀ ‏@FANTASTlC420 4m4 minutes ago
    angelina jolie must be a wonderful mom

  • Bumble

    M.F. Moonzajer ‏@Moonzajer 47m47 minutes ago
    Our world needs many like #AngelinaJolie happy international refugee day #RefugeeDay #RefugeeWeek #RefugeesContribute

  • toastie postie

    Thanks again, JPFamily. So, question, was it ever known if that young girl walking beside Angelina & Shi, plus into the shop, belong with the group? Or does she need to teach us some ninja tricks?

  • Felinelilly

    Me three. I hope so.

  • Bumble

    Joel Parker ‏@J_d_parker 2m2 minutes ago
    Angelina Jolie Pitt goes to Turkey (and Lebanon) to highlight Syrian refugee crisis. Nice

  • Bumble

    Dünya 5′ten Büyüktür ‏@ilhn_kt 5m5 minutes ago
    Hollywood star Angelina Jolie thanks Turkish people for generosity towards refugees https://pbs.twimg.com/media/CH9w7kaUwAEdTxP.jpg

  • lyric

    I love seeing pictures of Pax. He has such an engaging personality and so active. He tires me out watching him.

  • nani

    God, how I love and admire this woman!

  • Bumble

    Video News ‏@VideoNewsUs 3m3 minutes ago

    Angelina Jolie visits Turkey’s Mardin 1: http://youtu.be/FI7olG2gXI8?a via @YouTube

    https://pbs.twimg.com/media/CH9xRx-WgAIwnM6.jpg

  • toastie postie

    That he does. Love when he puts his dukes up toward Mad. I see Mad acts like a typical, older brother, protective one moment and then hassling his brother the next. Angelina and Brad have such neat kids, with very individual traits. Knox loves the cameras, while Pax has no tolerance for some of those fools with cameras. :0)

  • toastie postie

    That he does. Love when he puts his dukes up toward Mad. I see Mad acts like a typical, older brother, protective one moment and then hassling his brother the next. Angelina and Brad have such neat kids, with very individual traits. Knox loves the cameras, while Pax has no tolerance for some of those fools with cameras. :0)

  • toastie postie

    Thank you for these. :0)

  • busted

    Sadly I see that Jared only bought 2 pictures.. and cropped 1 into 2.. SAD. But I rather see these 2 pictures of Angie than some of the people walking for coffee, or selfies, or some of the other silliness we see daily.

    so 2 pictures of substance out weigh 100 nothings.

  • lucy

    I was thinking the same thing. After seeing ALL the pictures available, Jared was so cheap he bought only two.
    Now, if it had been that model, Cara, out with her girlfriend, he’d have bought 40. Pathetic.

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