UK & World News
Police Hunt Man Who Took Selfie At Bull Run
A man has been pictured snapping a selfie metres from rampaging bulls during Spain's famous San Fermin festival.
The unknown runner, wearing a bright red sweatshirt, holds his phone aloft as three of the half-tonne animals bear down on him.
The picture was taken during Friday's run, and since then Twitter users have been circulating the hashtag #eltontolm?, which means the idiot with the mobile.
Police in Pamplona are reportedly looking for the man as a local law forbids photos while taking part in the dash. He faces a fine of several thousand euros.
It is not known whether he was injured.
The no-photo rule is designed to make the event slightly safer and stop people indulging in behaviour that might hold up other runners.
Two Australians and a Spaniard were gored during the final - and longest - run of the festival on Monday.
Another four people also needed hospital treatment as the six bulls chased runners down the cobblestone streets in the chaotic 848-metre dash to the city's bullring.
One bull, named Olivito, separated from the pack and repeatedly charged one young man, lifting him up and pinning him against a wall.
Organisers said a 24-year-old Australian man suffered a "light goring" to his right thigh, while a 26-year old Australian was gored three times - to his thigh, thorax and abdominal area.
A 21-year-old Spaniard was also gored in his gluteal area.
The festival's website said some of the men's injuries were "serious" but not life threatening.
Last week, a British man was left vomiting blood, suffering four fractured ribs and a punctured lung after he was trampled.
An American, who wrote a book on how to survive the bullrun, was also badly injured.
Bill Hillmann, a 32-year-old Chicago native, was gored twice in the right thigh, festival organisers said on their website.
The encierro, or the Running of the Bulls, dates back to the Middle Ages and is the highlight of the San Fermin festival.
Many people are injured each year at the festival, while 15 people are believed to have died since record-keeping began in 1910.