Italian Marco Fois dives into the Tiber River from 59-foot- high Cavour Bridge in Rome, Tuesday, Jan. 1, 2008, to celebrate the New Year.
Credit: AP Photo/Riccardo De Luca
Ray Of Light
A Pakistani man sorts potatoes at a market in Karachi Tuesday, Jan. 1, 2008. After days of violence following the assassination of Benazir Bhutto, markets and shops have reopened across the city but the unrest has deepened fears that the economy in this deeply impoverished nation will not improve anytime soon.
A New Dawn
A woman takes a picture of the sunrise as the new year dawns in Cancun, Mexico, Tuesday, Jan. 1, 2008.
Credit: AP Photo/Israel Leal
Love A Parade
Big Ben's clock tower is reflected in the brass of a tuba as members of the Bearcat Marching Band, from Northwest Missouri, warm-up before their march through central London in the New Year Day Parade Tuesday, Jan. 1, 2008.
Credit: AP Photo/Sang Tan
Wendy Waterstrat, center left, and Holly Henshaw, center right, both of Brookline, N.H., kiss as they are joined in civil union during a ceremony in front of the Statehouse, in Concord, N.H., early Tuesday, Jan. 1, 2008. Justice of the Peace Sheila Quinn, of Nashua, N.H., who performed the ceremony for the couple, appears right. Civil unions become legal in New Hampshire after the stroke of midnight Tuesday.
Credit: AP Photo/Steven Senne
German ski jumper Michael Neumayer jumps during his first round jump from the new Olympic jump in Garmisch-Partenkirchen, southern Germany, the second stage of the four hills ski jumping tournament on Tuesday, Jan. 1, 2008. Neumayer placed third.
Credit: AP Photo/Christof Stache
A worker blows away confetti after the New Year's Eve celebration in Times Square Tuesday, Jan. 1, 2008 in New York.
Credit: AP Photo/Jason DeCrow
Wearing his razorback hog hat, Arkansas fan Val Price, of Jonesboro, Ark., cheers as the Arkansas team runs onto the field to play Missouri in the Cotton Bowl college football game, Tuesday, Jan. 1, 2008, in Dallas.
Credit: AP Photo/Matt Slocum
Residents of Beverly Hills, Mich., clear their sidewalks on Jan. 1, 2008, after a fast-moving, hard-hitting and record-breaking New Year's Day storm moved through southeastern Michigan early Tuesday, leaving more than a foot of snow in some areas and hazardous traveling on roads and freeways. Authorities reported no deaths or serious injuries from the six-hour blast that started around midnight.