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A censorship battle ensued. The picture, taken by Associated Press photographer Nick Ut, has become an icon of conflict photography. The faces of collateral damage and friendly fire are generally not seen. This was not the case with nine-year-old Phan Thi Kim Phuc. On June 8, , Ut, who did not immediately return a request for comment Friday, was outside Trang Bang, about 25 miles northwest of Saigon, when the South Vietnamese air force mistakenly dropped a load of napalm on the village. As the Vietnamese photographer took pictures of the carnage, he saw a group of children and soldiers along with a screaming naked girl running up the highway toward him.
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Facebook Inc. The change comes after the Pulitzer Prize-winning photograph emerged at the center of a free speech fight in Norway. The controversy escalated Friday when Norwegian Prime Minister Erna Solberg posted the image on her account and Facebook deleted that too. Initially, Facebook stood by its decision, saying it was difficult to create a distinction between allowing a photograph of a nude child in one instance and not others.
Ut himself was wounded three times in the war in his knee, arm, and stomach. The publication of the photo was delayed due to the AP bureau's debate about transmitting a naked girl's photo over the wire:. Pictures of nudes of all ages and sexes, and especially frontal views were an absolute no-no at the Associated Press in Horst argued by telex with the New York head-office that an exception must be made, with the compromise that no close-up of the girl Kim Phuc alone would be transmitted. The New York photo editor, Hal Buell , agreed that the news value of the photograph overrode any reservations about nudity. In September ,  a Norway newspaper published an open letter to Mark Zuckerberg after censorship was imposed on this photograph placed on the newspaper's Facebook page. Several of the Facebook posts including the Prime Minister's post were deleted by Facebook,  but later that day Facebook decided to allow the photo. Audiotapes of then-president Richard Nixon in conversation with his chief of staff, H. Haldeman , show that Nixon doubted the veracity of the photograph, musing whether it may have been "fixed.