Tojara If you are a seller for this product, would you like to suggest updates through seller support? On 21 May, university student groups and secondary school students, along with the CGT, organized a silent march, which gathered 4, people. The conflict then spread to the barrios on the outskirts of Rosario. Amazon Advertising Find, attract, and engage customers.
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Prelude[ edit ] There was a general climate of unrest caused by social injustice in the country. The rector suspended university activities until next Monday.
The next day a protest started at the cafeteria of the UNR. The police put down the demonstration and killed student Adolfo Bello. On 20 May, the students of Rosario announced a national strike similar protests took place in other provinces.
On 21 May, university student groups and secondary school students, along with the CGT, organized a silent march, which gathered 4, people.
The police sent to put down the protest had to retreat, but killed year-old student Luis Blanco. This was later known as the first Rosariazo. That evening the city was declared an emergency zone under military jurisdiction. A massive worker strike was declared on 23 May in Rosario and the nearby Industrial Corridor. The next day the CGT called for national strike. The May Revolution commemoration on 25 May was marked by the refusal of many priests to celebrate the traditional Te Deum in Rosario and nearby towns.
Second Rosariazo[ edit ] After a few months of relative calm, Rosario university students started a series of protests and memorials commemorating the victims of state repression on 7 September Upon the suspension of a railroad labour union deputy, Mario Horat, the railroad workers of Rosario went on strike on 8 September; on 12 September the union declared a nationwide indefinite strike.
The government enlisted the military for repression. On 15 September the CGT of Rosario declared a strike, and on the morning of the next day the workers marched on the city. Street fighting and repression were widespread throughout the city. Between , and , people are estimated to have taken part in the protests, which later came to be known as the Second Rosariazo or the Proletarian Rosariazo. The workers converged on the seat of the CGT and were joined by students, who had previously gathered at the faculties.
The former Police Headquarters of Rosario, now a delegation of the provincial government The police were eventually overwhelmed by the protesters, who set up barricades and re-grouped in many different points throughout the city. Public transport vehicles were set on fire. Police control was limited to a few important buildings such as the Command Seat of the Second Army Corps, the Police Headquarters, the courts and the major radio stations.
The conflict then spread to the barrios on the outskirts of Rosario. In light of the deteriorating situation, on 17 September the Army took charge. Colonel Leopoldo Galtieri who would later become president of the military regime in was among the Army personnel involved in the repression. Herbert Robinson released the following statement: "The public is warned that in this mission, my troops are under orders to fire without warning on any outrage or attack.
The Rozariazo ended with hundreds dead or wounded, and many arrested. He was forced out of office by a military junta on 8 June
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