David Diaz

Photographer
   
Resistance 883
Location: Quito, Ecuador
Nationality: Ecuadorian
Biography: David Díaz is an Ecuadorian audiovisual communicator and documentary visual storyteller. He is a member of Fluxus Foto. His work has been featured in PH Museum. He has worked in several State programs and various NGOs as an educator through... read on
Public Story
Resistance 883
Credits: david diaz
Date of Work: 10/03/19 - 10/30/19
Updated: 12/03/19
Location: Quito,Ecuador
Ecuador, following the official announcement of the new economic measures, mainly the release of the subsidy on the prices of extra gasoline and diesel, established in Decree 883.

The national transporters' union decided to call for a stoppage of its activities. Popular sectors strongly reject the rise of fuels and those treated with the IMF.


While the students and other organizations maintain the protests in the center of Quito and other cities in the country, the indigenous movements block the roads and gather to march towards the capital and join the great popular concentration.


After almost 2 months after the mobilization still leaves consequences in society. 

Criminalized by the State, permanent wounded, deceased, and a historical memory that will never be forgotten.
Ecuador, tras el anuncio oficial de las nuevas medidas económicas, principalmente la liberación del subsidio a los precios de la gasolina y el diesel adicionales, establecido en el Decreto 883. El sindicato nacional de transportistas decidió pedir el cese de sus actividades.  Los sectores populares rechazan firmemente el aumento de los combustibles y los tratados con el FMI. Mientras los estudiantes y otras organizaciones mantienen las protestas en el centro de Quito y otras ciudades del país,  los movimientos indígenas bloquean las carreteras y se reúnen para marchar hacia la capital y unirse  a la gran concentración popular. Después de casi 2 meses de ocurrida la movilizaciones aún deja secuelas en la sociedad.  Criminalizados por el Estado, Heridos permanentes, Fallecidos, y una memoria histórica que jamás se olvidara.
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By David Diaz —

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