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Photostream : French President Nicolas Sarkozy meets British Prime Minister David Cameron

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LONDON, ENGLAND – JUNE 18: French President Nicolas Sarkozy and his wife Carla Bruni-Sarkozy are kissed goodbye by Prime Minister David Cameron and his wife Samantha on the steps of Downing Street on June 18, 2010 in London, England. President Sarkozy and his wife are visiting London for the day to commemorate President de Gaulle’s famous wartime broadcast to Nazi occupied France. De Gaulle fled France on June 17, 1940 and in his broadcast the next day he declared himself leader of the ‘Free French’, leading to the formation of the French Resistance movement which went on to play a vital role in defeating the Germans.

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British Prime Minister David Cameron (2nd L), and his wife Samantha (R) greet French President Nicolas Sarkozy (2nd R) and his wife Carla Bruni-Sarkozy on the steps of 10 Downing Street in central London on June 18, 2010. Sarkozy and World War II veterans visited London Friday to mark the 70th anniversary of Charles de Gaulle’s rousing radio appeal to his compatriots to resist the Nazi occupation. On June 18, 1940, four days after the fall of Paris and as the French government prepared to sign an armistice with Germany, the exiled military leader issued an impassioned appeal over the BBC airwaves to those back home.

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LONDON, ENGLAND – JUNE 18: French President Nicolas Sarkozy (2R) and his wife Carla Bruni-Sarkozy (L) sit with Prime Minister David Cameron (2L) and his wife Samantha Cameron (R) inside Number 10 Downing Street on June 18, 2010 in London, England. President Sarkozy and his wife are visiting London for the day to commemorate President de Gaulle’s famous wartime broadcast to Nazi occupied France. De Gaulle fled France on June 17, 1940 and in his broadcast the next day he declared himself leader of the ‘Free French’, leading to the formation of the French Resistance movement which went on to play a vital role in defeating the Germans.

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French First Lady, Carla Bruni-Sarkozy (L), and her husband, French President Nicolas Sarkozy (2nd L), share a light moment with British Prime Minister David Cameron (R) and his wife Samantha during a parade at The Royal Hospital Chelsea, in London June 18, 2010. Sarkozy and World War II veterans visited London Friday to mark the 70th anniversary of Charles de Gaulle’s rousing radio appeal to his compatriots to resist the Nazi occupation. On June 18, 1940, four days after the fall of Paris and as the French government prepared to sign an armistice with Germany, the exiled military leader issued an impassioned appeal over the BBC airwaves to those back home.

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Britain’s Prime Minister David Cameron (L) embraces French President Nicolas Sarkozy in between speeches at The Royal Hospital Chelsea in London June 18, 2010. Sarkozy and World War II veterans visited London Friday to mark the 70th anniversary of Charles de Gaulle’s rousing radio appeal to his compatriots to resist the Nazi occupation. On June 18, 1940, four days after the fall of Paris and as the French government prepared to sign an armistice with Germany, the exiled military leader issued an impassioned appeal over the BBC airwaves to those back home.

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LONDON, ENGLAND – JUNE 18: British Prime Minister David Cameron (L) and French President Nicolas Sarkozy listen to the national anthems during a parade at The Royal Hospital Cheslea on June 18, 2010, in London, England. Sarkozy and his wife are visiting London for the day to commemorate President de Gaulle’s famous wartime broadcast to Nazi occupied France. De Gaulle fled France on June 17, 1940 and in his broadcast the next day he declared himself leader of the ‘Free French’, leading to the formation of the French Resistance Movement which went on to play a vital role in defeating the Germans.

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Britain’s Prime Minister David Cameron (C) embraces French President Nicolas Sarkozy in between speeches at The Royal Hospital Chelsea in London June 18, 2010. Sarkozy and World War II veterans visited London Friday to mark the 70th anniversary of Charles de Gaulle’s rousing radio appeal to his compatriots to resist the Nazi occupation. On June 18, 1940, four days after the fall of Paris and as the French government prepared to sign an armistice with Germany, the exiled military leader issued an impassioned appeal over the BBC airwaves to those back home.

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LONDON, ENGLAND – JUNE 18: (L-R) Lady Soames, daughter of Britain’s former Prime Minister Winston Churchill, France’s President Nicolas Sarkozy, Britan’s Prime Minister David Cameron, Sarkozy’s wife Carla Bruni-Sarkozy and David Cameron’s wife Samantha Cameron attend a ceremony during his visit to the Royal Hospital Chelsea on June 18, 2010, in London, England. Sarkozy and his wife are visiting London for the day to commemorate President de Gaulle’s famous wartime broadcast to Nazi occupied France. De Gaulle fled France on June 17, 1940 and in his broadcast the next day he declared himself leader of the ‘Free French’, leading to the formation of the French Resistance Movement which went on to play a vital role in defeating the Germans.

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LONDON, ENGLAND – JUNE 18: France’s President Nicolas Sarkozy, (2R), and Britain’s Prime Minister David Cameron, (R) meet attendees of a ceremony during their visit to the Royal Hospital Chelsea on June 18, 2010 in London, England. Sarkozy and his wife are visiting London for the day to commemorate President de Gaulle’s famous wartime broadcast to Nazi occupied France. De Gaulle fled France on June 17, 1940 and in his broadcast the next day he declared himself leader of the ‘Free French’, leading to the formation of the French Resistance Movement which went on to play a vital role in defeating the Germans.

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LONDON – JUNE 18: (L-R) British Prime Minister David Cameron and French President Nicolas Sarkozy talk with Legion de Honeur recipients and World War II veterans Walter Freegard, Glynne Medlicott, and Alex Sutton during a parade at the Royal Chelsea Hospital on June 18, 2010 in London, England. French President Nicolas Sarkozy and his wife Carla Bruni-Sarkozy are visiting London for the day to commemorate President Charles de Gaulle’s famous wartime broadcast to Nazi-occupied France. De Gaulle fled France on June 17, 1940 and in his broadcast the next day he declared himself leader of the ‘Free French’, leading to the formation of the French Resistance Movement, which went on to play a vital role in defeating the Germans.

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LONDON – JUNE 18: Samantha Cameron, wife of British Prime Minister David Cameron (L) greets Carla Bruni-Sarkozy, wife of President Nicolas Sarkozy at the Royal Chelsea Hospital on June 18, June 2010 in London, England. French President Sarkozy and his wife Carla Bruni-Sarkozy are visiting London for the day to commemorate President de Gaulle’s famous wartime broadcast to Nazi occupied France. De Gaulle fled France on June 17, 1940 and in his broadcast the next day he declared himself leader of the ‘Free French’, leading to the formation of the French Resistance Movement which went on to play a vital role in defeating the Germans.

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LONDON – JUNE 18: Samantha Cameron (L), wife of British Prime Minister David Cameron, greets Carla Bruni-Sarkozy, wife of President Nicolas Sarkozy at the Royal Chelsea Hospital on June 18, 2010 in London, England. French President Sarkozy and his wife Carla Bruni-Sarkozy are visiting London for the day to commemorate President Charles de Gaulle’s famous wartime broadcast to Nazi-occupied France. De Gaulle fled France on June 17, 1940 and in his broadcast the next day he declared himself leader of the ‘Free French’, leading to the formation of the French Resistance Movement, which went on to play a vital role in defeating the Germans.

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