Selfie Sticks

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Huang Hsin, left, and Lu Yz-che, right, from Taiwan take a photo with selfie stick at the gate of Sensoji temple in Asakusa District in Tokyo Wednesday, January 7, 2015. Selfie sticks have become popular among tourists because you don’t have to ask strangers to take your picture, and you can capture a wide view in a selfie without showing your arm. But some people find selfie sticks obnoxious, arguing that they detract from the travel experience. (Photo by Eugene Hoshiko/AP Photo)

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South Korean students Kim Gun-ho, left, poses with his friend Lee So-yeon for a selfie using a selfie stick near Seoul City Hall at Seoul Plaza in Seoul, South Korea, Tuesday, January 6, 2015. (Photo by Lee Jin-man/AP Photo)

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An Indian tourist uses a selfie stick to take a photograph in front of the historical Red Fort monument in New Delhi, India, Tuesday, January 6, 2015. (Photo by Manish Swarup/AP Photo)

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Tourists use a selfie stick on the Trocadero Square, with the Eiffel Tower in background, in Paris, Tuesday, January 6, 2015. (Photo by Remy de la Mauviniere/AP Photo)

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Tourists use a selfie stick outside the Louvre museum in Paris, Tuesday, January 6, 2015. (Photo by Remy de la Mauviniere/AP Photo)

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Chris Baker and Jennifer Hinson from Nashville, Tennessee, use a selfie stick in front of the Louvre Pyramide in Paris, Tuesday, January 6, 2015January 6, 2015. (Photo by Remy de la Mauviniere/AP Photo)

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In this Tuesday, January 6, 2015 photo, Rasul Alekberov holds a selfie stick next to his friend Gudrat Aghayev both tourists from Republic of Azerbaijan while they take a selfie in front of “Burj Khalifa”, world’s tallest tower in Dubai, United Arab Emirates. (Photo by Kamran Jebreili/AP Photo)

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Tourists use a selfie stick on the Trocadero Square, with the Eiffel Tower in background, in Paris, Tuesday, January 6, 2015. (Photo by Remy de la Mauviniere/AP Photo)

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