Y en medio de tanta indignación… el miedo va a cambiar de bando.


Malditos sean los días,
malditas las hordas criminales,
maldito el encubridor,
malditos los generales…

Ay pueblo no los olvides.
Luceros que se apagaban.

Luceros que se apagaban.
Ay mi pueblo no los olvides.

Quisiera seguir pensando y sintiendo esperanza de que siguen con vida…

Hay que darle la vista de que se asoma un proceso electoral en el estado … todo se reduce a poderes.

EPN seguirá con sus discursos tibios.

Aguirre no renunciará.

Ni Karam, ni el detener al supuesto líder de Guerreros Unidos traerán con vida a los 43 compañeros estudiantes de la Normal Rural de Ayotzinapa.

*sin mencionar a los más de 27mil desaparecidxs en el país y 10 mil migrantes desaparecidxs al paso de éste.


Powerful photos capture the student protests in Mexico barely anyone is talking about 

While the world has focused its attention on the pro-democracy protests in Hong Kong, there’s another student movement gaining steam on the other side of the world.

The unfolding protests gripping Mexico began in the small town of Iguala, in the southwest region of Guerrero state, where the disappearance of 43 student teachers on the night of Sept. 26 has sparked outrage amid allegations of collaboration between local police and organized crime.


Mexican Students Demand Justice for Missing Normalistas of Ayotzinapa

Thousands of Mexican college and high school students gathered on Wednesday to demand justice for the 43 missing normalistas of Ayotzinapa. At more than 30 universities and high schools nationwide, students held rallies in a show of solidarity for those missing, with many reading the names and displaying the photos of the missing normalistas.

Several hundred met later at PGR (Attorney General) headquarters in downtown Mexico City where many expressed their sorrow and anger with performance pieces and loud chants directed at government officials. Some in attendance broke office windows.

While some in the international press have forgotten about this story, Mexican students haven’t. They’re standing up for their fellow student, but most of all, their brother Mexican!

Follow us on Twitter and Facebook for the latest on the students of Aytozinapa

Photos credits: La Jornada, Proceso