LIECHTENSTEIN 1966 1v ZURICH SWITZERLAND KLM - excellence REGD AMSTERDAM FF LIECHTENSTEIN 1966 1v ZURICH SWITZERLAND KLM - excellence REGD AMSTERDAM FF $2 LIECHTENSTEIN 1966 1v ZURICH SWITZERLAND - AMSTERDAM KLM REGD FF Stamps Europe Liechtenstein $2 LIECHTENSTEIN 1966 1v ZURICH SWITZERLAND - AMSTERDAM KLM REGD FF Stamps Europe Liechtenstein /cardiacal258521.html,-,LIECHTENSTEIN,Stamps , Europe , Liechtenstein,admission.kafuco.ac.ke,$2,AMSTERDAM,SWITZERLAND,ZURICH,FF,1v,REGD,KLM,1966 /cardiacal258521.html,-,LIECHTENSTEIN,Stamps , Europe , Liechtenstein,admission.kafuco.ac.ke,$2,AMSTERDAM,SWITZERLAND,ZURICH,FF,1v,REGD,KLM,1966

LIECHTENSTEIN 1966 Award 1v ZURICH SWITZERLAND KLM - excellence REGD AMSTERDAM FF

LIECHTENSTEIN 1966 1v ZURICH SWITZERLAND - AMSTERDAM KLM REGD FF

$2

LIECHTENSTEIN 1966 1v ZURICH SWITZERLAND - AMSTERDAM KLM REGD FF

|||

Item specifics

Certification:
Uncertified
Grade:
VF (Very Fine)
Place of Origin:
Liechtenstein
Quality:
Used


LIECHTENSTEIN 1966 1v ZURICH SWITZERLAND - AMSTERDAM KLM REGD FF

NPR - Breaking News, Analysis, Music, Arts & Podcasts Top stories in the U.S. and world news, politics, health, science, business, music, arts and culture. Nonprofit journalism with a mission. This is NPR.

Marina Kluchnikov reads to her youngest child, Sasha, 3, as husband Artyom Kluchnikov looks on and daughter Olenka, 11, reads a book of her own. With Russian troops amassed along Ukraine's border, they worry if an invasion could be imminent. Pete Kiehart for NPR hide caption

toggle caption
Pete Kiehart for NPR

Despite fears of a Russian invasion, one Ukrainian family tries to keep life normal

"You have to find ways to live a normal life," says a mother of four in Kyiv. She and her family keep their car full of fuel and plan to take refuge in a village outside the capital if Russia attacks.

Despite fears of a Russian invasion, one Ukrainian family tries to keep life normal

  • Download
  • <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/1074723377/1074872961" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player">
  • Transcript

Children draw on top of a canceled check prop during a rally in favor of the child tax credit in front of the U.S. Capitol on Dec. 13, 2021, in Washington, D.C. Alex Wong/Getty Images hide caption

toggle caption
Alex Wong/Getty Images

Families are in distress after the first month without the expanded child tax credit

January is the first month since July 2021 that more than 36 million families in the U.S. did not receive money from the expanded child tax credit program. For some, the consequences are already dire.

Shannon Wright for NPR

22 tips for 2022: You don't need an intense workout. Small moves make a difference

Making exercise a daily habit can feel daunting if it feels like it counts only when you go all in. Instead, remember that every small movement counts.

22 tips for 2022: You don't need an intense workout. Small moves make a difference

  • Download
  • <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/1072569738/1072612037" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player">

People receive boxes of KN95 face masks during a back to school event offering school supplies, COVID-19 vaccinations, face masks, and other resources for children and their families at the Weingart East Los Angeles YMCA in August. Patrick T. Fallon/AFP via Getty Images hide caption

toggle caption
Patrick T. Fallon/AFP via Getty Images

How are COVID-related expenses impacting your household budget?

PPE and COVID-19 tests are increasingly becoming necessities for U.S. households. But the costs add up — both in time and money. Tell us how the need for these items is affecting you.

A performer from the Beija Flor samba school parades during Carnival celebrations at the Sambadrome in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil in 2020. The 2022 Carnival festivities in Rio will be held in late April rather than the final weekend of February, as the number of coronavirus cases in Brazil spikes and the omicron variant spreads across the country. Leo Correa/AP file photo hide caption

toggle caption
Leo Correa/AP file photo

Rio de Janeiro delays Carnival parades as omicron spikes in Brazil

Rio Mayor Eduardo Paes announced weeks ago that the raucous street parties, which draw hundreds of thousands of revelers, wouldn't proceed in the manner they did before the pandemic.

European carriers are urging the European Union to alter so-called "use it or lose it" regulations forcing airlines to continue flying empty or near-empty flights. Frank Augstein/AP hide caption

toggle caption
Frank Augstein/AP

A teen's solo transatlantic flight calls attention to wasteful 'ghost flights'

Kai Forsyth relished being the only passenger on a flight from London to Orlando. But his solo trip highlights the wastefulness of near-empty flights that environmentalists are trying to ban.

A bullet hole in a parked vehicle is seen on Friday, Dec. 31, 2021, in Philadelphia. Two gunmen fired more than 65 rounds, sending nighttime pedestrians on a busy block scrambling for cover and injuring six people, at least one critically. Michael Perez/AP hide caption

toggle caption
Michael Perez/AP

Attorney General Garland pledges a comprehensive response to violent crime

The federal government will stand "shoulder to shoulder" with communities working to fight gun violence, Merrick Garland tells a meeting of U.S. mayors.

Attorney General Garland pledges a comprehensive response to violent crime

  • Download
  • <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/1074395125/1074927062" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player">

Percy (Taliesin Jaffe), Pike (Ashley Johnson), Grog (Travis Willingham), Vex (Laura Bailey), Keyleth (Marisha Ray) Scanlan (Sam Riegel) and Vax (Liam O'Brien) have +2 swords, will travel. Amazon Studios hide caption

toggle caption
Amazon Studios

With 'The Legend of Vox Machina,' a Dungeons & Dragons web series rolls the dice

Just the Vox, ma'am: This animated fantasy series loses some of what makes the web series it's based on so richly rewarding, but those coming in fresh will get caught up in its characters and story.

Singer Meat Loaf performs in support of Republican presidential candidate and former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney at the football stadium at Defiance High School in Defiance, Ohio, Thursday, Oct. 25, 2012. Charles Dharapak/AP File Photo hide caption

toggle caption
Charles Dharapak/AP File Photo

Meat Loaf, Grammy-winning singer famous for 'I'd Do Anything For Love,' has died

Meat Loaf, born Marvin Lee Aday, was best known for Bat Out Of Hell, one of the best selling albums of all time.

Philip and Ruth Lazowski, both Holocaust survivors, married over a decade after Ruth's mother saved him from a massacre, Philip said. The Lazowski family. hide caption

toggle caption
The Lazowski family.

A family helped a Holocaust survivor escape death. Then they became his real family

At 11, Philip Lazowski found himself alone in a Nazi ghetto as Jews were being sent to their deaths during WWII. At StoryCorps, Philip, now 91, remembers a quick decision that may have saved his life.

A family helped a Holocaust survivor escape death. Then they became his real family

  • Download
  • <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/1074549640/1074754442" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player">

Demonstrators gathered in front of the U.S. Supreme Court as the justices heard arguments in Dobbs v. Jackson Women's Health, a case about a Mississippi law that bans most abortions after 15 weeks, on December 01, 2021. Experts believe a ruling on this case could undermine or overturn Roe v. Wade. Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images hide caption

toggle caption
Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images

Americans are divided on abortion. The Supreme Court may not wait for minds to change

Kaiser Health News

Public opinion remains bitterly divided on the issue, but an imminent Supreme Court decision could overturn or dramatically undercut Roe v. Wade.

more from