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San Pedro Sula, a city in northern Honduras, has one of the world's highest murder rates for a country not at war. For years it was grimly labeled the world's most murderous city. Poverty and gang violence have driven immigration to the U.S., although the number of U.S.-bound immigrants has dropped during the first months of the Trump presidency. In this region, rival gangs like MS-13 and Barrio 18 tightly control territory, earning money from extortion and drug trafficking. On Aug. 17, photographer John Moore (@jbmoorephoto) shot these portraits of gang members at a safe house in San Pedro Sula. From first to last is El Mortal, El Negro, Nadie, El Zancuro, Big Dog, El Flaco and El Lobo. Photographs by @jbmoorephoto@gettyimages

Adm. Scott Swift, commander of the U.S. Pacific Fleet, speaks at a news conference near the damaged USS John McCain and the USS America at Changi Naval Base in Singapore on Aug. 22. Swift said on Tuesday some remains of Navy sailors were found in a compartment of the USS John McCain a day after the warship collided with an oil tanker in Southeast Asian waters, leaving 10 sailors missing and injuring five others. Malaysian officials had found one body, which had yet to be identified, the Associated Press reports. Monday's collision left a hole in the USS McCain's left rear hull and flooded adjacent compartments, including crew berths and machinery and communication rooms. It was the second major collision in two months involving the Pacific-based 7th Fleet. Seven sailors died in June when the USS Fitzgerald and a container ship collided in waters off Japan. The Navy has ordered a broad investigation into the fleet's performance and readiness. Photograph by Calvin Wong—@reuters

A Spanish policeman hugs a boy and his family that he helped during last week's terrorist attack on Las Ramblas at a memorial to the victims in Barcelona on Aug. 21, 2017. On Monday, authorities said that Younes Abouyaaqoub, 22, the final suspected member of the terrorist cell at large after the attacks in Barcelona and a nearby town, was shot dead in Subirats. They also believed he was likely the driver of the van attack that killed more than a dozen people and injured scores more in Barcelona, the Associated Press reports. Photograph by Santi Palacios (@santipalacios)—@ap.images

Anger boiled over on Aug. 21 at the first #Charlottesville City Council meeting since a white supremacist rally on Aug. 12 descended into deadly unrest, with residents screaming and cursing at councilors and even calling for their resignations. Local media reported that Mayor Mike Signer was interrupted several times early in the meeting, which was eventually halted. At one point, protesters held a sign that read "Blood on your hands. Later, speakers directly addressed the council; some expressed frustrations that the supremacists had been granted a permit for the rally while others brought up free speech issues. Video source: WVAW

Nathaniel Perez of the Philippines competes against Singapore's Jet Ng Shang Fei during the Men's Foil Individual Semifinals at the Southeast Asian Games in Malaysia on Aug. 22. Photograph by Edgar Su—@reuters

A 4.0-magnitude earthquake toppled homes and other buildings on the Italian resort island of Ischia on Aug. 21, killing at least two people, injuring dozens more and leaving some 2,600 homeless. One family's story that emerged was particularly dramatic. At least three brothers were in a bedroom, and their parents elsewhere at home, when the ground shook. The father told RAI state television that the mother escaped through a window and rescuers got him out first. Italian media reports the eldest brother, Ciro, whose rescue is seen here in addition to that of his infant brother Pasquale, saved his 7-year-old brother, Mattias: "After the tremor, he grabbed him and pushed him under the bed with him, a gesture that undoubtedly saved both of their lives," an officer said. "Then with a broom handle he beat against the rubble until the rescuers heard him." According to Italian news agency ANSA, Ciro told rescuers that "when everything crumbled, I hugged my brother and then when the rescuers came, I pushed him out first." Video source: Vigili Del Fuoco/Italian Firefighters

A group of @clevelandbrowns players kneel and pray in silent protest during the national anthem before a preseason game against the New York Giants at FirstEnergy Stadium in Cleveland on Aug. 21, 2017. In the aftermath of the deadly unrest in #Charlottesville, the Associated Press reports, the Browns players felt compelled to use their platform. “I wanted to take the opportunity with my teammates during the anthem to pray for our country,” tight end Seth DeValve, one of two white players to participate, told the AP. “And also to draw attention to the fact that we have work to do. And that’s why I did what I did.” The protest is the largest yet in a movement started last season by quarterback Colin Kaepernick (@kaepernick7), who is currently out of the NFL. Photograph by Joe Robbins—@gettyimages

As millions turned their eyes to the sky to watch the Great American Eclipse on Aug. 21, TIME launched a drone in Casper, Wyo., to capture the phenomenon. The drone footage shows the city of Casper—which was within the path of totality—growing darker as the eclipse progresses. During the minute-long video, street lamps turn on and some fireworks go off, as a crowd of people watches the #solareclipse2017. Video by Philip Scott Andrews (@photobypip) and @jonwoods.

Cruise passengers aboard Royal Caribbean's Oasis of the Seas didn't only sail through the path of totality on Aug. 21 but also scored a performance by iconic 80s singer Bonnie Tyler of her power ballad "Total Eclipse of the Heart." The ship, which carries more 4,000 passengers, was sold out for the week-long excursion, marketed as the Total Eclipse Cruise. But it wasn't until last week, when TIME broke the news, that ticket-holders discovered Tyler would be the "special guest," performing alongside the rock-pop band DNCE, during the eclipse. On Monday, in the lead-up to #solareclipse2017, Tyler's song rose to the No. 1 spot on the iTunes charts and streams on Spotify in the U.S. also saw a nearly 3,000% increase. Video source: Royal Caribbean

Six professional wingsuit jumpers witnessed #solareclipse2017 from 14,000 feet above Madras, Ore., on Aug. 21, a stunt they claim is the first of its kind. The Great American Eclipse began in Oregon before following a path of totality that ended in South Carolina. Video footage captured by OutsideTV shows the group at jump time—10:18 a.m. local time, or 30 seconds before the eclipse reached totality—and then traveling at a speed of 150 mph through a darkening sky as the eclipse progressed. “This jump will be remembered forever and will go down in the record books,” one jumper wrote on Instagram, adding that it was an “intense moment.” Video source: OutsideTV

Dylan Schwartz (@dylan.schwartz) set up at 5 a.m. on top of the Central Oregon Agricultural Research Center to make this time-lapse video of thousands of spectators experiencing #solareclipse2017 at Solar Fest in Madras, Ore., on Aug. 21. "It's all the senses coming together. It's not just visual—the temperature changed and owls started hooting," he says. "There's nothing else like it." Video by @dylan.schwartz for TIME

Millions of people in the U.S. looked to the sky as the moon covered the sun on Aug. 21, 2017, the first total solar eclipse visible from the contiguous U.S. since 1979. As what's been dubbed the Great American Eclipse moved across the states—beginning in Oregon and ending in South Carolina—NASA captured the shadow of the moon as it momentarily darkened the states in the eclipse's path. In this video, it all happens in about four seconds. Video source: NOAASatellites/YouTube #solareclipse2017

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