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How The World Sees In The New Year

Fireworks light up the Sydney Harbour Bridge during the annual fireworks display to usher in the new year REUTERS/Jason Reed

Fireworks light the sky over St. Basil's Cathedral and Kremlin's Spasskaya Tower, covered by scaffolding, during celebrations of New Year's Day in Red Square in Moscow REUTERS/Tatyana Makeyeva

Fireworks light the sky over the Kibera Slums during New Year's celebrations in Nairobi REUTERS/Noor Khamis

Fireworks explode next to the Quadriga sculpture atop the Brandenburg gate during New Year celebrations in Berlin REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

Fireworks explode behind the Houses of Parliament and Big Ben on the River Thames during New Year's celebrations in London REUTERS/Suzanne Plunkett

Fireworks explode during New Year's celebrations in Sarajevo REUTERS/Dado Ruvic

Fireworks explode over Copacabana beach during New Year's celebrations in Rio de Janeiro REUTERS/Mauro Pimentel

People perform a fire dragon dance in the shower of molten iron spewing sparks to celebrate the Lantern Festival, in Meizhou REUTERS/Stringer

How The World Sees In The New Year

We take a look at shots from all over the world celebrating the start of a New Year.

How The World Sees In The New Year

2016 will begin on the islands of Samoa and Kiribati, in the central Pacific Ocean. Followed by New Zealand, a small region of Russia, Australia, South East Asia, the Middle East, Russia, Europe, Brazil, Central and Northern America, Canada and French Polynesia. The last to greet the New Year will be Baker and Howland Islands.

Seeing in the New Year traditionally involves dancing, eating and drinking and huge public events, or for those that observe religious traditions it involves offering gifts to deities, gods and ancestors for good health and fortune in the coming year.

Happy 2016.

Chinese New Year will be celebrated on Monday 8 February. 2016 is the year of the Red Fire Monkey.


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