Summary of Desfile cívico-militar: 112 aniversario de la Revolución Mexicana

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The video discusses the 112th anniversary of the Mexican Revolution, which was a pivotal moment in the country's history. It highlights the importance of the event and the lessons that it taught Mexicans about democracy, equality, and justice.

  • 00:00:00 The video features a parade commemorating the 112th anniversary of Mexico's Revolution. The President of Mexico, Andres Manuel López Obrador, attends the event and reviews the troops. The band plays the national anthem and the presidential review is followed by a military parade.
  • 00:05:00 In accordance with military regulations, full honors will be rendered to the Mexican President Constitutional of the United States of Mexican and the Commander Supremo of the Mexican Armed Forces.
  • 00:10:00 This video commemorates the 112th anniversary of the start of the Mexican Revolution with speeches by Mexican president Constitucional Andrés Manuel López Obrador, general Luis Crescencio Sandoval González, secretary of the defense national Alejandro Armenta Mier, admiral José Rafael Ojeda Durán, secretary of the interior Claudia Enríquez, secretary of security and protection of the citizen Rosa Isela Rodríguez Velázquez, lieutenant general Jorge Nuño Lara, secretary of public affairs Roberto Salcedo Aquino, secretary of tourism Leticia Ramírez Amaya, education secretary María Estela Ríos González, jurist Claudia Enríquez, general Agustín radillazoátegui, subsecretary of the defense national José Luis Arellano Ruiz, subsecretary of the navy José Luis Arellano Ruiz, secretary of the interior Miguel Torruco Márquez, secretary of tourism Leticia Ramírez Amaya, education secretary María Estela Ríos González, general Agustín radillazoátegui, subsecretary of the defense national José Luis Arellano Ru
  • 00:15:00 On January 1, 2012, Mexican forces celebrated the 112th anniversary of the Mexican Revolution with a military parade. The event featured servicemen in uniforms and insignias, including air force and army members who had attained the immediate rank of colonel or higher. The officers received insignias of their new rank, while lower-ranking soldiers received decorations for their 40-year service record. A pilot and aviator who had achieved the rank of general in the air force were also honored.
  • 00:20:00 The video features a ceremony honoring several Mexican military officers who have served for decades without interruption. General José Joaquín Jiménez Cueto, General Alfonso Rodríguez Sierra, and General Gerardo Serna receive the third class award of perseverance extraordinary for their 40-year service record. Comisario Israel Noé Castillo Pérez, Comisario Alberto Román González Fernández, and Sargento primero auxiliar de educación física y deportes Mariana Arceo Gutiérrez also receive awards for their achievements. Finally, the video highlights the accomplishments of female athletes who won first and second places in a world championship competition in Egypt.
  • 00:25:00 The video presents the 112th anniversary of the Mexican Revolution, with clips of various people receiving accolades for their accomplishments. Among these are a taekwondo champion, a sailor, and a female canoeist who won a world championship. The general, Luis Crescencio Sandoval González, delivers a speech in which he mentions the president, Andrés Manuel López Obrador, and the military's supreme commander, General López Obrador. He also mentions the representatives of the media and says good morning.
  • 00:30:00 This video celebrates the 112th anniversary of the Mexican Revolution, which began with the aspirations of equality and social justice felt by all Mexicans today. The patriotic fervor and national identity represented by the military parade is commemorative of the first social movement of the 20th century, the Mexican Revolution. Its origins can be found in the aspirations of equality and justice social justice that all Mexicans share today, which are a common heritage that inspires us to continue surpassing our problems. The Constituent Assembly, which was in attendance at the historic Plaza de la Constitución during the Revolution's key events, celebrates the ideals of patriotism, identity, and national unity with the military parade. This institution of military training and formation was born from the popular base of the Mexican Army, which was able to defeat the peasant army, led by Francisco I. Madero, and reach an agreement on the surrender of Federal troops on August 13, 1914. This agreement abolished the Federal Army, consolidating the Constitucionalist Army as the only national force under the command of Don Venustiano Carranza. The Mexican Revolution of 1910 changed the life of the Mexican democracy and constituted an event in the institutional evolution of the land, sea, and air forces. Key institutional institutions have
  • 00:35:00 On May 9, 1920, President Venustiano Carranza was fatally injured while leading a cavalry charge against rebel forces in Apizaco, Tlaxcala. Carranza's dedication to upholding the Constitution led him to sacrifice his life to protect the country, and his words remain an inspiration to Mexican soldiers to this day. The events surrounding Carranza's death have been commemorated annually with a civic-military parade in Mexico City. This year's parade featured 114 historical military vehicles, including a military ambulance driven by a female soldier.
  • 00:40:00 In this video, President López Obrador of Mexico talks about the significance of the Revolution of 1910 and thank the military and civil society for their continued dedication to the country. He also gives a message to the people. The dates of the Mexican Revolution are never forgotten by those who are sincerely committed to protecting the freedoms and values of democracy, equality, justice, and sovereignty. Two important lessons that the Revolution taught us are that dictatorships or oligarchies cannot guarantee peace and social order, and that democratic governments only succeed if they heed the demands of the majority. We, as a society, will consider this paradox and continue to support autocratic regimes that eventually become subversive. The oppressive political, economic, and social conditions of the Porfiriato (period of Porfirio Díaz's rule) caused the Revolution. The election was that which sealed it. From this day forward, no economic model can work if it is based on the use of arms.
  • 00:45:00 The video is about the 112th anniversary of the Mexican Revolution, which culminated the aristocratic aspirations of its founder, Díaz. Against the wishes of her parents, who wanted her to marry someone from a more respectable background, 19-year-old Carmen Romero Rubio married Sebastian Lerdo de Tejada, a man from the lower classes, in 1881. Lerdo was the secretary of finance under president desterred Sebastián Lerdo de Tejada, Don Daniel Cosío Villegas, and Don Daniel Cuevas, all of whom held important positions in the government during the Porfiriato. Lerdo sold 36,000 shares of the Mexico Railway Company to Ramón Guzmán, Sebastian Camacho, and Félix Cuevas for 12 British pounds (16 Mexican pesos) on the same day the stock was trading at 16 British pounds. One of the buyers and beneficiaries of the fraud was Ramón Guzmán, who six months later became Carmen's witness at her marriage to Porfirio Díaz. It is a myth that persists due to conservative efforts to glorify the Porfiriato era. In reality, the government was run with honesty and administrative and financial discipline
  • 00:50:00 This video discusses the investment in public works during the Mexican Revolution, specifically the hydroelectric power plant in Necaxa that cost 70 million pesos, but which was ultimately financed with public debt and is estimated at 667 million pesos, or 69% more than the private investment in national and foreign projects. It is worth noting that the largest amount of public debt incurred by the government was devoted to constructing 18,000 kilometers of railway track, which was rescued from foreign companies two years prior to the Revolution. The Turner Prize-winning author of Mexico Barbaro argues that the government bought railway shares from foreign companies at a price of 500 million pesos, with the Minister of Finance, José Yves Limantur, and his brother-in-law, the Subsecretary of the Interior, Pablo Macedo, receiving a share of 9 million dollars in gold. The version given by bulness is different, but no less indicative of corruption. He asserts that in the purchase of railway shares from companies owned by Julio Limantur, brother of the Secretary of Finance, with privileged information and with a credit from the National Bank, he acquired beforehand shares that circulated at a low price on the New York stock market, and then sold them at a higher price to the
  • 00:55:00 This video discusses the anniversary of the Mexican Revolution, which took place on November 20, 1910. Francisco I. Madero, a leader of the Revolution, called for citizen-soldiers to overthrow the dictatorship of Porfirio Díaz. In February 1911, Madero was shot and killed while leading a military campaign to take Ciudad Juárez from Díaz. The Revolution continued, and by May 21, 1911, Madero's forces had taken control of Mexico City. Díaz fled the country, and Huerta took over as president.

01:00:00 - 02:00:00

The video features a parade commemorating the 112th anniversary of the Mexican Revolution. The parade includes cavalry, infantry, and air force units, as well as charros (horseback riders). The event highlights the country's commitment to military service and its rich cultural heritage.

  • 01:00:00 The 112th anniversary of the Mexican Revolution was celebrated with a military parade in Mexico City. The first president of Mexico, Porfirio Díaz, was overthrown in the Revolution and the new president, Madero, was greeted with cheers by 100,000 people. Madero's opponents behaved poorly during his democratic government, while his supporters during the authoritarian regime of Díaz were more constructive. The latter's behavior is instructive in understanding why Mexico's political strategy relies on the support of the majority of the people, as well as the poor. Madero's assassination helped to understand the motives behind Mexico's foreign policy strategy, which would have been impossible without the backing of the majority of the population.
  • 01:05:00 In 1916, Mexico's military recruits were asked a series of questions, including whether they had taken part in the dictatorship of Porfirio Díaz or in the usurpation of Victoriano Huerta. The good news is that the majority of recruits said they had not taken part in either event. The bad news is that this history of military service is marred by mistakes made by the civilian government, rather than by military commanders.
  • 01:10:00 This YouTube video commemorates the 112th anniversary of the Mexican Revolution, which started with a social and armed movement that significantly altered Mexican history. The military is exceptional in Mexico because it has never belonged to the oligarchy, and its soldiers, sailors, and officers come from the depths of society and have an identity rooted in the deep Mexico. In this new transformation, there is a close and fraternal relationship between the uniformed and civilian populations, both the defense ministry and the navy are pivotal pillars of the democratic and social state, and new constitutional reforms will continue to support the army and navy in public security and the national guard will continue to consolidate under the direction of the defense ministry. I am confident that the military will continue to be a force for sovereignty, territorial integrity, and progress with justice, and I congratulate all officers in the navy and defense who ascend today, 20 November, and call on them to always uphold the loyalty of the people and the love of country. Many thanks.
  • 01:15:00 This video features footage from the 112th anniversary of the Mexican Revolution, including footage of trains being used to transport weapons and supplies to various military areas. The music includes a Mariachi and a ballet folklorico performance. The Defence National Secretary's horses will also be performing a folklorico number. Each time the Revolutionaries made a move, they would scream "Francisco Villa!" in memory of their leader. The horses didn't know Madero, and he didn't die at their hands - Orozco did. I was a soldier back then, and I remember when we entered the campaign on my good horse and another one already my good one, love.
  • 01:20:00 The video describes the 112th anniversary of the Mexican Revolution, and celebrates the bravery of the Mexican people. It features clips of people speaking about the Revolution and its importance, as well as scenes of soldiers and citizens fighting in the Revolution. The video ends with a message of patriotism and devotion to Mexico, and the willingness of the individual to fight for their country.
  • 01:25:00 The video features a military parade celebrating the anniversary of the Mexican Revolution. The mariachi band and cavalry from the Army's high-school band and honor guard are featured, followed by the song "My Beautiful Country," performed by the Monumental de la Secretaría de la Defensa Nacional band and choir. General Jaime González Ávalos, who holds a diplom in State Military Affairs, is the speaker. He discusses the importance of industry in the military and how it has developed over the years.
  • 01:30:00 The video features a military parade commemorating the 112th anniversary of the Mexican Revolution. The parade is led by the commander of the column, accompanied by his state of the art military headquarters. The women and men accompanying the commander of the parade wear the 1913 gala dress uniform, which has been in use since 1913. The insignias on the uniforms and decorations are all authorized by the regulations governing military uniforms and awards. The order-in-council of 1910 decreed that female officers be authorized to wear the same insignias as male officers. The general of division who is a graduate of a Diplomatic State-Majesty's course and a distinguished veteran of the Mexican Revolution is presented to the president of Mexico. The president of Mexico welcomes the commander and state-majesty. The commander of the parade requests authorization to commence the parade. The parade is followed by four escorts of national flags bearing patriotic messages. The parade includes retired military personnel, horse-mounted cavalry, and a high-performing equestrian center.
  • 01:35:00 In this video, military forces are shown in a parade celebrating the 112th anniversary of the Mexican Revolution. The parade features cavalry, infantry, and air force units, all of which are represented in honor of Mexico's commitment to military service and gallantry. The contingent from the constitutionalist army led by Don Venustiano Carranza is highlighted, as well as the army's children and guardians. The army from the north, commanded by General Cándido Aguilar, is also shown. The south's army, led by Emiliano Zapata, is also present. The western army, led by General Manuel Macario Díaz, includes the states of Jalisco, Colima, Michoacán, and Tepic. The central army, led by General Pánfilo Natero, is shown marching in the Salón Blanco. The event concludes with a dance performance featuring children of military personnel.
  • 01:40:00 The video features a montage of Mexican military units, including the cavalry unit Escuadrón de Caballería Ignacio Allende, which was founded in 1921. The video explains that the cavalry unit is an important part of the Mexican security forces, and that its members are often called upon to provide security in rural areas and during international sporting events. The cavalry unit is also known for its successful horsemanship competitions.
  • 01:45:00 This video features a section of rural Mexican horse riders who were brave men with great experience in horse riding and who shared that experience in crime and maintained order in the region of Michoacán known as Tierra Caliente. They formed part of the creation of the rural defense forces during the government of President Benito Juárez and subsequently with General Lázaro Cárdenas del Río. We see the car theme of the Military Cattle Breeder and Feeder of San Francisco and Chihuahua, an organization that produces high-quality beef for the Mexican Army founded in March of 1927. The horse breeds produced at their facilities are pure Spanishblood. Pura sangre is Spanishblood and a pure Spanish horse breed, Santa Gertrudis, developed at this cattle breeder and recognized by official recognition with its own genetic characteristics. The presentation of the horse riders of the State of Morelos, jockeys and charros from the municipalities of Jojutla, Amacuzmá, Jiutepec, Zacatepec, Yautepec, Tepoztlán, Itlaltizapán, and Cuernavaca is a cultural tradition and national sport
  • 01:50:00 The 112th anniversary of the Mexican Revolution is highlighted by the participation of the Charros Association of Apizaco and the association being the main promoter of the decree declaring charros cultural heritage and material in the state of Tlaxcala. The national sport of horseback riding has presence in all of Mexico, and has infrastructure that influences schools and artworks properly equipped with a large number of followers and practitioners. We see the delegation from the State of Zacatecas participating with Charros from different organizations. Zacatecas was an important point in the Mexican Revolution due to its capital being the scene of the Battle of Zacatecas, in which the revolutionary army defeated forces loyal to Victoriano Huerta. The Charros from this region became strongly entrenched in that area. We see the delegation from the State of Chihuahua, one of the Mexican Revolution's important moments, represented by two Mexican Charros dressed in the dress representing the Mexican Mexican sarape of Saltillo, created by artisans from the state. Before you, the training exercises of the National Defense Secretariat, this personnel ensures the preservation of culture, history, and the spirit of the Mexican with horseback riding. The history of the Mexican Revolution
  • 01:55:00 This video features a parade celebrating the 112th anniversary of the Mexican Revolution. The parade showcases the country's military and civil traditions, with the charro (horseback rider) being especially revered. The event also featured a national charro championship and congress.

02:00:00 - 02:55:00

This video commemorates the 112th anniversary of the Mexican Revolution with a parade featuring military and civilian participants. The parade includes contingents from the army, air force, and national guard, as well as civil organizations. The video highlights the sacrifices made by those who fought for freedom, democracy, land, and justice throughout Mexican history.

  • 02:00:00 The 112th anniversary of the Mexican Revolution is celebrated with a civic-military parade featuring the totonaca people, who lived in the states of Veracruz and Puebla during the Revolution. Participation in the parade was local, as these indigenous people fought against their former landowners. The vehicles in the parade include cars from 1910 to 1920. Children and women are prominent participants in the parade, and the urban landscape has changed to provide transportation and recreational facilities for the soldiers. The health emergency that accompanied the 1918 pandemic was more effectively managed thanks to the efforts of the military, civilian health professionals, and the population as a whole.
  • 02:05:00 In 1910, the railroad became one of the most efficient transportation methods. The video then discusses some of the most important events from the Revolution of Mexico's 112th anniversary, including the Battle of Torreón and the Battle of Oaxaca. The video then looks at a car representing the Congress of the Constitution, which met in the city of Querétaro in May of 1920. Finally, the video looks at the car representing the evolution of the Mexican Army and Army Air Force.
  • 02:10:00 In this video, we see soldiers from the Mexican Army marching in their new uniforms, designed to make them less visible to onlookers. The video also features a brief introduction to the Mexican Army's educational system, which seeks to professionalize the institution. Finally, we see a presentation of the Army's educational system, led by the Director General of Education for the Army and Air Force.
  • 02:15:00 The video features a military parade, with women present in all stages of formation, starting in 2007 in the service of administration, and later in 2012 in the armaments of artillery engineers, combat engineers, and eventually in 2019 in the service of the military police.
  • 02:20:00 In this video, we see military personnel from different branches of the Mexican military marching in a parade to commemorate the 112th anniversary of the Mexican Revolution. The parade includes participants from the Army, Navy, Air Force, and the Mexican Federal Police. The motto of the School of Military Medicine, which inaugurated its doors in 1976, is "Health for the homeland, life for the revolution." The main theme of this year's parade is medical vehicles. We see a dental corps car, followed by a medical vehicle themed after the Air Force. Finally, we see a car representing the School of Military Medicine's nursing corps. All of these vehicles are decorated with militaristic symbols and sporting patriotic messages.
  • 02:25:00 The video features a car that represents the School of Military Transportation, and discusses the importance of the military and its training. The car features a message about the students' goal of becoming like the veterans. The military is important to society and the students will continue to uphold its values with their training.
  • 02:30:00 This video features a military parade to commemorate the 112th anniversary of the Mexican Revolution. The contingent includes 992 personnel and is commanded by Admiral Pascual Rosario. The parade features marching students from the educational center for naval sciences, which is composed of three educational naval schools: a professional school for officers, a medical school, and a school of nursing. The university has an automated library, laboratories, and a clinic. The school of naval medicine offers a degree in naval medicine for both male and female students, with a duration of 10 semesters. The educational naval school's purpose is to provide officers and medical sailors with solid knowledge in the field of health prevention and health care for naval personnel and their dependents. The students participate in academic, athletic, cultural, and independent activities. The educational naval school was founded on August 7, 1972.
  • 02:35:00 This video features an overview of Mexico's military history, including examples of the services provided by medical personnel in water and air, in emergency situations, and in natural disasters. The video then shows the uniforms of the Mexican Navy, which is the historical reflection of our navy's operations and identity as naval personnel. A busload of children in naval uniforms is shown traveling to and from school. The video also features medical personnel providing care to civilians in need, with emphasis on providing food. In addition, the video shows a heavy-duty truck used to transport construction materials and rubble, as well as a mobile kitchen used to feed people in need. Finally, the video shows a rescue boat and ambulance transporting people injured in a natural disaster.
  • 02:40:00 The video features a parade commemorating the anniversary of the Mexican Revolution, highlighting the military's capabilities to evacuate up to 12 patients in a single trip to the hospital's surgical mobile unit. The vehicle is equipped with surgical tools for performing up to six daily surgeries on emergencies. The marina's mission is to assist the population in times of crisis or disaster with the goal of mitigating the destructive effects of disruptive or calamitous events. Flooding provides support to the civilian population during an urban fire of transition or forest-fire. Medevac operations provide first-aid care to the population and clear pathways for communication in response to earthquakes and landslides. Sustained-action rescue teams are also responsible for providing aid to the civil population in areas affected by floods or at risk of flooding. The sculpture dedicated to Frida, and her uniform of Mexican Navy rescuer, is on display at the Marina's headquarters. Frida was an icon of hope in the midst of tragedy, and her story has been loved and admired by Mexicans across the country. The car-truck-motorcycle display at Marina uses its purpose to provide aid during emergency operations, rescuing people trapped in buildings or structures that have collapsed due to earthquakes or landslides.
  • 02:45:00 This video shows the various vehicles and equipment used by the Mexican military during a civilian-military parade to commemorate the anniversary of the Mexican Revolution. The main purpose of the operation, known as "Salvavidas," is to protect the physical safety of people attending the beach resorts in the coastal region. We see a helicopter used for a variety of missions, including rescue and search. We also see a community kitchen that is designed to provide food and water to civilians in times of emergency. Children belonging to the Mexican military participate in the parade, and in the event of a disaster, the National Guard is immediately activated to provide assistance to the population. Its primary mission is to provide immediate assistance to the public in order to protect their lives, property, and environment.
  • 02:50:00 The video features a military parade celebrating the 112th anniversary of the Mexican Revolution, including the Guardia Nacional, a national guard made up of both men and women. The parade includes contingents from the army, air force, and guardia nacional, as well as civil organizations. The general of division, a military officer with a degree in state management, is the parade's main speaker. He announces that there have been no new developments in the war on drugs or security, but that the ideals of the revolution continue to inspire people. The video ends with the president of Mexico, Andrés Manuel López Obrador, thanking the people of Mexico for their continued support.
  • 02:55:00 This video commemorates the 112th anniversary of the Mexican Revolution, with a focus on the sacrifices made by those who fought for freedom, democracy, land, and justice throughout Mexican history. The armed forces and now the national guard work to protect social and civil rights, with the people of Mexico able to trust them as always.

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