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Caption:A picture taken on March 14, 2014 shows Syrian citizens riding their bicycles the ancient oasis city of Palmyra, 215 kilometres northeast of Damascus. From the 1st to the 2nd century, the art and architecture of Palmyra, standing at the crossroads of several civilizations, married Graeco-Roman techniques with local traditions and Persian influences. AFP PHOTO/JOSEPH EID (Photo credit should read JOSEPH EID/AFP/Getty Images)
Caption:A picture taken on March 14, 2014 shows Syrian citizens riding their bicycles the ancient oasis city of Palmyra, 215 kilometres northeast of Damascus. From the 1st to the 2nd century, the art and architecture of Palmyra, standing at the crossroads of several civilizations, married Graeco-Roman techniques with local traditions and Persian influences. AFP PHOTO/JOSEPH EID (Photo credit should read JOSEPH EID/AFP/Getty Images)

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    Growing fear that ISIS will destroy ancient ruins

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Growing fear that ISIS will destroy ancient ruins

ISIS controls the ancient Syrian city of Palmyra, and there is growing concern the terrorist group will destroy the city's ancient ruins.

Growing fear that ISIS will destroy ancient ruins

ISIS controls the ancient Syrian city of Palmyra, and there is growing concern the terrorist group will destroy the city's ancient ruins.