“World Press Photo” publica reportaje fotográfico del estallido social

La prestigiosa organización fotográfica “World Press Photo”, publicó un reportaje llamado “Chile: la rebelión contra el neoliberalismo”.

Esta semana la organización fotográfica más importante a nivel mundial, “World Press Photo”, destacó una serie de imágenes tomadas los últimos meses en Chile. Estas tienen que ver con la represión policial y las manifestaciones en las calles. El reportaje se llama “Chile: la rebelión contra el neoliberalismo”.

El reportaje pertenece a un fotógrafo italiano llamado Fabio Bucciarelli y obtuvo el segundo lugar en la categoría Noticias Generales del World Press Photo 2020.

La serie de fotografías son contextualizadas por la compañía, como un momento en donde “la gente se levantó durante todo el año en protesta contra la desigualdad económica” .

Luego se dice que: “El detonante fue un aumento en las tarifas del metro promovido por el presidente Sebastián Piñera el 18 de octubre de 2019. Una manifestación pacífica en la capital, Santiago, desató más protestas que llevaron a un levantamiento nacional. Las demandas crecieron para incluir una reforma económica integral y el reemplazo de la Constitución, que fue redactada durante el dominio de Augusto Pinochet en la década de 1980 y que creó una base legal para una economía impulsada por el mercado y las pensiones, la salud y la educación privatizadas”.

Puedes ver aquí algunas de ellas:

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Women in Santiago, Chile, perform ‘Un Violador en tu Camino’ (A Rapist in your Path), a protest song that went viral and came to be used across South America, on 4 December 2019. Many wear red scarves & lipstick symbolizing the sexual nature of assaults, & are blindfolded in solidarity with people blinded by police.⁣ ⁣ From ‘Chile: The Rebellion Against Neoliberalism’ by Fabio Bucciarelli (@fabio_bucciarelli) for L’Espresso (@espressosettimanale).⁣ ⁣ In the most extensive civil unrest in Chile’s recent history, people rose throughout the year in protest against economic inequality. The trigger was an increase in subway fares instigated by President Sebastián Piñera on 18 October 2019. A peaceful rally in the capital Santiago sparked further protests leading to a nationwide uprising. Demands grew to include comprehensive economic reform and the replacement of the constitution, which was drawn up during the reign of Augusto Pinochet in the 1980s and which created a legal basis for a market-driven economy and privatized pensions, health and education. Demonstrations grew in size—the largest comprising more than one million people—and became increasingly violent. According to Human Rights Watch, the authorities used excessive force against demonstrators, including pellet shotguns that caused numerous eye injuries, and were accused of abuse, including rape, of people in detention. Women played a prominent role in the demonstrations, particularly after reports of human-rights and sexual offences against female protesters by security forces. On 15 November President Piñera announced a referendum on a new constitution to be held in 2020, but unrest continued with demands for an inquiry into human rights violations during the protests and an immediate overhaul of the pension, health and education systems.⁣ ⁣ Fabio Bucciarelli is an Italian photographer and author documenting conflict and the humanitarian consequences of war. His project ‘Chile: The Rebellion Against Neoliberalism’ was awarded 2nd prize, stories in the General News category of the #WPPh2020 Photo Contest. Follow the link in the bio to learn more about the story and the photographer.

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Demonstrators climb a statue in Plaza Baquedano on the night of 30 November 2019. Protesters, often together with football supporters, frequently gathered on Plaza Baquedano over weekends to chant and celebrate.⁣ ⁣ From ‘Chile: The Rebellion Against Neoliberalism’ by Fabio Bucciarelli (@fabio_bucciarelli) for L’Espresso (@espressosettimanale).⁣ ⁣ In the most extensive civil unrest in Chile’s recent history, people rose throughout the year in protest against economic inequality. The trigger was an increase in subway fares instigated by President Sebastián Piñera on 18 October 2019. A peaceful rally in the capital Santiago sparked further protests leading to a nationwide uprising. Demands grew to include comprehensive economic reform and the replacement of the constitution, which was drawn up during the reign of Augusto Pinochet in the 1980s and which created a legal basis for a market-driven economy and privatized pensions, health and education. Demonstrations grew in size—the largest comprising more than one million people—and became increasingly violent. According to Human Rights Watch, the authorities used excessive force against demonstrators, including pellet shotguns that caused numerous eye injuries, and were accused of abuse, including rape, of people in detention. Women played a prominent role in the demonstrations, particularly after reports of human-rights and sexual offences against female protesters by security forces. On 15 November President Piñera announced a referendum on a new constitution to be held in 2020, but unrest continued with demands for an inquiry into human rights violations during the protests and an immediate overhaul of the pension, health and education systems.⁣ ⁣ Fabio Bucciarelli is an Italian photographer and author documenting conflict and the humanitarian consequences of war. His project ‘Chile: The Rebellion Against Neoliberalism’ was awarded 2nd prize, stories in the General News category of the 2020 Photo Contest. Follow the link in the bio to learn more about the story and the photographer.

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Green laser beams reflect off a police armored vehicle in Santiago, Chile, on 26 November 2019. Protesters used lasers to dazzle security forces during anti-government demonstrations.⁣ ⁣ From ‘Chile: The Rebellion Against Neoliberalism’ by Fabio Bucciarelli (@fabio_bucciarelli) for L’Espresso (@espressosettimanale).⁣ ⁣ In the most extensive civil unrest in Chile’s recent history, people rose throughout the year in protest against economic inequality. The trigger was an increase in subway fares instigated by President Sebastián Piñera on 18 October 2019. A peaceful rally in the capital Santiago sparked further protests leading to a nationwide uprising. Demands grew to include comprehensive economic reform and the replacement of the constitution, which was drawn up during the reign of Augusto Pinochet in the 1980s and which created a legal basis for a market-driven economy and privatized pensions, health and education. Demonstrations grew in size—the largest comprising more than one million people—and became increasingly violent. According to Human Rights Watch, the authorities used excessive force against demonstrators, including pellet shotguns that caused numerous eye injuries, and were accused of abuse, including rape, of people in detention. Women played a prominent role in the demonstrations, particularly after reports of human-rights and sexual offences against female protesters by security forces. On 15 November President Piñera announced a referendum on a new constitution to be held in 2020, but unrest continued with demands for an inquiry into human rights violations during the protests and an immediate overhaul of the pension, health and education systems.⁣ ⁣ Fabio Bucciarelli is an Italian photographer and author documenting conflict and the humanitarian consequences of war. His project ‘Chile: The Rebellion Against Neoliberalism’ was awarded 2nd prize, stories in the General News category of the #WPPh2020 Photo Contest. Follow the link in the bio to learn more about the story and the photographer.

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An anti-government protester throws a gasoline bomb towards police lines during clashes near Plaza Baquedano, in Santiago, Chile, 13 December 2019.⁣ ⁣ From ‘Chile: The Rebellion Against Neoliberalism’ by Fabio Bucciarelli (@fabio_bucciarelli) for L’Espresso (@espressosettimanale).⁣ ⁣ In the most extensive civil unrest in Chile’s recent history, people rose throughout the year in protest against economic inequality. The trigger was an increase in subway fares instigated by President Sebastián Piñera on 18 October 2019. A peaceful rally in the capital Santiago sparked further protests leading to a nationwide uprising. Demands grew to include comprehensive economic reform and the replacement of the constitution, which was drawn up during the reign of Augusto Pinochet in the 1980s and which created a legal basis for a market-driven economy and privatized pensions, health and education. Demonstrations grew in size—the largest comprising more than one million people—and became increasingly violent. According to Human Rights Watch, the authorities used excessive force against demonstrators, including pellet shotguns that caused numerous eye injuries, and were accused of abuse, including rape, of people in detention. Women played a prominent role in the demonstrations, particularly after reports of human-rights and sexual offences against female protesters by security forces. On 15 November President Piñera announced a referendum on a new constitution to be held in 2020, but unrest continued with demands for an inquiry into human rights violations during the protests and an immediate overhaul of the pension, health and education systems.⁣ ⁣ Fabio Bucciarelli is an Italian photographer and author documenting conflict and the humanitarian consequences of war. His project ‘Chile: The Rebellion Against Neoliberalism’ was awarded 2nd prize, stories in the General News category of the #WPPh2020 Photo Contest. Follow the link in the bio to learn more about the story and the photographer.

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