Subtitled video (by Brandon R.) which describes the atrocities committed by Televisa and the Institutional Revolutionary Party (PRI).
Part of the movement #Yo Soy 132:
Yo Soy 132 is an ongoing Mexican protest movement centered around the democratization of the country and its media. It began as opposition to the Institutional Revolutionary Party (PRI) candidate Enrique Peña Nieto and the Mexican media’s allegedly biased coverage of the 2012 Mexican general election. The name Yo Soy 132, Spanish for “I Am 132”, originated in an expression of solidarity with the protest’s initiators. On May 11, 2012, Peña Nieto held a conference in Ibero-American University. Many of the attendees questioned and strongly showed their dissatisfaction with the candidate. Prominent media outlets and PRI politicians dismissed the attendees’ reaction, saying that they had been smuggled by contending parties and were not really students. In response, 131 students who apparently attended the event posted a video on Youtube showing their student IDs and expressing discontent with the media handling of the event. When people began expressing solidarity with the students by tweeting “I’m the 132nd student”, the name yo soy 132 was coined. The hashtag sometimes included as #Yosoy132 emphasizes the movement’s connection to Twitter, where it was a worldwide trending topic for many days. The phrase draws inspiration from the occupy movement and the 15-M movement. The protest movement has been described as the Mexican spring in local media and as the Mexican occupy movement in international press. The movement successfully demanded that the second presidential debate be broadcast nationally and has proposed a third debate covering a broader scope of issues.
In honor of the upcoming Mexican presidential elections this July 1st, 2012. ¡Viva los movimientos estudiantiles! ¡Abajo el PRInosaurio! Long live student movements! Down with the PRInosaurus!
¡Que Viva El Movimiento Yo Soy 132, Que Viva El Movimiento Yo Soy 132!