Summary of El Grito - Cine en línea

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00:00:00 - 01:00:00

This video discusses the recent student protests in Mexico, which have turned violent due to the actions of the police. The video highlights the violence that students have faced, and argues that the students are simply responding to government aggression. Finally, the video discusses the importance of the Mexican Constitution and how it has been ignored in recent years.

  • 00:00:00 This video shows police arriving in force to quell a student protest against high tuition rates. The demonstration quickly turns violent, with students fighting back with makeshift weapons. Eventually, the police arrive and start firing into the crowd, killing several students. This event set off a chain of protests that eventually led to the Mexican Revolution.
  • 00:05:00 The video discusses the differences between war, which is seen as a necessary evil, and the TV show "El Grito," which is enjoyed for its thrilling fights. It argues that because war is so dangerous, it is a relief to watch fictional violence on TV, instead of living through actual danger.
  • 00:10:00 In this YouTube video, students and faculty from the University of Chile give a "Grito" (Cry) to protest the government's repressive actions against them. The cry will be extended to the corner of the caves until December 8th. All students and faculty are participating in the cry, demonstrating their responsibility to one another.
  • 00:15:00 The video features a speech by a young man, who tells the audience about the ongoing struggle of students in Mexico. He speaks about the importance of education, and how the government should be helping students instead of persecuting them. He also speaks about the need for change in the government, and the importance of standing up for what is right. The man then gives a speech about the need to rid the country of corrupt officials. He ends his speech by urging the audience to vote in the upcoming elections.
  • 00:20:00 In recent weeks, protests and violence have taken place at both the Instituto Politécnico Nacional (IPN) and Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México (UNAM). This is due to the actions of a Mexican police force that has been widely condemned for its abusive behavior. The students are fighting for their right to education and freedom, and they are supported by the public. This video features a group of Mexican students who look very similar to their Italian counterparts of 20 or 30 years ago; they are humble, full of passion and enthusiasm, but also timid. It is touching to see them all in their everyday clothing, in a state of disorder.
  • 00:25:00 The video features a speech by El Grito student leader Belisario Domínguez, in which he recounts his experiences during the fascist dictatorship of Argentina and his fight against it. He describes the importance of civil courage and speaks about the succession of students who are worthy of the best traditions of defense and social development of culture and justice. He demands effective legal guarantees for all participants in the movement. This recent events have shown that the student population is present, and now it is necessary to prevent a climate of repression and violence from taking hold in Argentina. The students demand the immediate resolution of the following points: 1. The release of political prisoners 2. The dismissal of General Ramírez and Raúl Mendioléa, as well as the senior officer Armando Frías. 4. The eradication of the Armed Forces' Corps of Granaderos. 5. The creation of an immediate mechanism for compensating the victims of the repression, as well as their families. 6. The imposition of punishments for the actions of the repressive forces, through the police and the military. The speech is met with applause from the audience.
  • 00:30:00 In this YouTube video, people applaud and listen to music as they watch a film on line. The film is about a man who protests and has a passion for color but realizes that he does not have a plan to achieve his goal. He also discusses his love of cooking and how it is not a passion, but something he does every Sunday. The film ends with the man discussing his love of the mountains and how they are always a part of his cooking.
  • 00:35:00 The video discusses the government's efforts to shut down the student movement, which it describes as a communist conspiracy. It highlights the violence that students have faced from the police, and shows footage of students being violently beaten and killed. The narrator argues that the students were simply responding to government aggression, and that if the movement had not taken to the streets, they would have ended up in the streets themselves.
  • 00:40:00 This video features clips from a film called "El Grito" which tells the story of a group of students in Bolivia who rebel against their government. The students are fighting for their rights and for the rights of all people, and they are making progress in their fight.
  • 00:45:00 The participants have agreed on the importance of education for the people to come up with new indicators not just what needs to be done, but also May. They feel that having a maternal sense of word is complete for the music. A good comment from the people. People are watching TV at home or not where they have come to ask the president about changing the TV program. It is simple. No, no no.
  • 00:50:00 The video discusses the issue of dialogue in the current situation in eibar, where the city has been occupied by the army for many months. The speaker speaks about the lack of dialogue between the government and the people of eibar, and how the lack of dialogue has led to violence. The speaker also speaks about how he has come up with many different ideas to try to resolve the problems of the day, without being arrested at the door. Finally, the speaker talks about his encounter with the religious leader, who told him that the order to arrest him had not been sent.
  • 00:55:00 This video features a discussion about the Mexican Constitution and how it allows for or does not allow for unificación, or the merging of two or more Mexican states. The jefe de la policía, or head of the police department, is interviewed and he says that the Constitution allows for unificación, but that there are regulations that need to be followed in order for this to happen. He also says that every permit for a demonstration is accompanied by the cancellation of the previous permit. The students discuss the various ways in which they have been affected by the recent protests. Some of the topics discussed include the wealth of some of the drivers involved in the protests, small business owners who have had their property destroyed, truck drivers who have had their cargo stolen, factory workers who have been injured, and the thousands of motorists who have been detained for money or for destruction of property. The students also talk about the importance of the Mexican Constitution and how it has been ignored in recent years. They note that the drivers involved in the protests are from all socioeconomic backgrounds, and that the money they are asking for isn't that important when compared to the financial problems faced by many people every day. The students share their stories about how the protests have affected them, and how

01:00:00 - 01:40:00

The video discusses the events of November 20, 1968, which are known as the "El Grito." The video features interviews with people who were involved in the events, as well as footage of the event itself. The people discuss how the event has affected them and how they hope it will be remembered.

  • 01:00:00 In this video, various people discuss the current situation in Mexico, where violent conflict between groups has forced civilians to take up arms in order to protect themselves. The video discusses the need for the government to use its power to quell the violence, and points to the Mexican Army's long history of fulfilling constitutional duties. The video concludes with a call for Mexicans to support their military in its efforts.
  • 01:05:00 The video shows people in various parts of the world singing the "Grito" (Cry) in protest against their governments. The lyrics urge people to stand up to their governments, and to refuse to be afraid. The video also shows people in different parts of the world celebrating their freedom. The message of the song is that people should not be afraid to stand up for their rights, no matter what the government does.
  • 01:10:00 The video features a standing ovation as music plays and a narrator says, "No, no, no." The narrator then speaks about the importance of freedom, democracy, and teachers in the United States. The narrator says that this month, the workers at the visitor's center are with you, and that you are not alone. The narrator speaks about the importance of keeping the light alive.
  • 01:15:00 In this video, a group of people march silently through the streets, holding banners and chanting. They are protesting against the government's treatment of the people, and they believe that the only way to win is to stay unified and keep fighting. The march is a silent demonstration of strength and unity, and it shows that the people are determined to fight for their rights. The government may be able to suppress the protesters with its military might, but they will never be able to break the people's spirit.
  • 01:20:00 In the video, a group of people talk about the recent protests in Mexico City. They discuss how the students have been protesting against the government and how the government has responded by sending the army to take control of the universities. The students have continued to protest, and the government has been forced to back down.
  • 01:25:00 The video presents the story of a student-led movement in Chile called the Grito. The Grito is a cry of rebellion against the government and its oppressive behavior. The video follows the participants of the Grito as they assemble in a plaza and march towards an educational institution. Suddenly, they are met by military forces, and the march turns into a bloody battle. Despite the violence, the Grito persists and eventually achieves its goals.
  • 01:30:00 During the Grito, Spanish citizens protested their government's decision to send in military forces to quell the riots. The video records the shootings of civilians by Spanish police, as well as the escape of the protesters. In the end, one of the protesters, Ángel, is captured and beaten by the police.
  • 01:35:00 The video features a crowd of people chanting "¡El Grito!" during an event in Mexico City. The people are protesting the government's inability to quell the violence that is taking place. The video cuts to a scene of a reporter from Italy describing the arrival of the Olympic flame. The crowd chants in support of their athletes, but soon grow restless and begin to riot. At one point, a police officer removes a reporter's watch, presumably to prevent him from recording the events. The camera then pans to a room where people are being thrown down and shot. While this is happening, a woman is heard screaming for help. She is dragged to the first floor, where her hair is pulled. She is then thrown to the ground and shot. The video ends with the Olympic flame being brought into the building and the crowd erupting into applause.
  • 01:40:00 In this video, titled "El Grito - Cine en línea," people discuss the events of November 20, 1968, which are known as the "El Grito." The video features interviews with people who were involved in the events, as well as footage of the event itself. The people discuss how the event has affected them and how they hope it will be remembered.

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