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I first persons view of what is happening in Bolivia right now as political unrest is rampant. Many people are suffering and the de facto government has threatened journalists with sedition should they spread “disinformation” by covering protests.
Why are there always opposing narratives with regards to such events from mainstream media and independent media? Why is independent media being censored so much? What’s going on here?
(Collective-Evolution) I am writing from Bolivia just days after witnessing the November 19 military massacre at the Senkata gas plant in the indigenous city of El Alto, and the tear-gassing of a peaceful funeral procession on November 21 to commemorate the dead. These are examples, unfortunately, of the modus operandi of the de facto government that seized control in a coup that forced Evo Morales out of power. →
(Prepare For Change) On Sunday, November the 10th, at approximately 4pm (eastern standard time) the democratically elected president and vice president of Bolivia, Evo Morales and Álvaro García respectively, were forced to resign from power. This was no voluntary resignation as CNN, the New York Times and the rest of the corporate media is reporting, nor has it been accepted by the Legislative Assembly as required by the Constitution of Bolivia. This was a coup that employed threats and brutality against Morales, García, members of the cabinet, congressional representatives, and their families. Both the commander in chief of the military and head of the Bolivian Police requested, in no uncertain terms, the resignation of Morales. The coup forces, led by Pro-Santa Cruz Committee president Luis Fernando Camacho, continues to target Movement for Socialism (MAS) activists, progressive social movements, and Indigenous peoples of Bolivia. →
(CD) — Chanting “resign now” to Bolivia’s interim, self-declared president Jeanine Añez, protesters across the Latin American country on Friday made their displeasure with the overthrow of the government by right-wing Christian extremists last Sunday known. →
“Bolivia’s lithium belongs to the Bolivian people. Not to multinational corporate cabals.”
By Eoin Higgins,
(Prepare For Change) The Sunday military coup in Bolivia has put in place a government which appears likely to reverse a decision by just-resigned President Evo Morales to cancel an agreement with a German company for developing lithium deposits in the Latin American country for batteries like those in electric cars. →
(NewsVoice.se) WARZONE. Bolivias utkuppade president Evo Morales tackar Mexiko för att ha räddat hans liv. Morales har sökt politisk asyl i landet efter att militären iscensatt en kupp. Han säger att en militär ledare fick ett erbjudande på 50,000 dollar för att överlämna Morales till oppositionen, skriver RT. →