quarta-feira, 19 de novembro de 2014

Eastern Europe live winter of ' e-revolution '

In Romania, the voters rode into the internet to denounce the lack of polling stations during the two rounds of the presidential elections.

The conda on Facebook, Lucian Mandruta, Romanian activist in social networks, had an unimaginable adhesion between the two ballots. For him, the internet allows people to challenge the authorities easily.

Lucian Mandruta â€" Before, only we had television. The tablets, and smartphones were in second position. It is no longer the case. Laptops and androids supplanted the first screen. Lack interactivity to television; through her only hear people tell you what to think, how to vote and how to behave.

More than 10 thousand Hungarians also joined in a "journey of indignation" in Budapest to protest against corruption, which has been a gangrene in the institutions of the country. The organizers asked the political parties to do not represent. The idea was well received by young and old gathered through social networks.

"Currently, Facebook is very important for people of my generation, not just for the young", advocates an activist.

"Increasingly elderly people join via Facebook, which is proud and happy," says another.

The organisers of these demonstrations, a collective of students, activists and artists, have stated that they took, just, advantage of the outcry, which now could be channeled against the policy of the Government.

Countries like Hungary, Romania and Bulgaria are facing discontent from some sectors of the population but also an enormous activism in order to create socio-political alternatives.

In Bulgaria, the frequent demonstrations have led the Government to resign. Thousands of people gathered to denounce the rising prices of electricity and corruption.

The Governments of these countries will have to provide evidence on behalf of the social estabildade.

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