Christian Yingling, commander of the Light Foot Militia of Pennsylvania poses for a portrait at New Alexandria, Pennsylvania on September 25, 2017. Yingling, other milita groups and white nationalist related groups faced a law suit promoted by locals at Charlotville, on the lawsuit that was settled on July 12, 2018, one month before the anniversary of the rally, the final defendants named in a lawsuit to prevent some paramilitary groups from returning to Charlottesville, have entered agreements to settle the case. All of the organizations in the lawsuit have agreed not to return in groups of two or more while armed at any demonstration or event in the city. They can still attend rallies, but cannot organize any use of force. . . “when the police finally decided to step in, they were out short, a car hit into the crowd and kill that poor women, a police helicopter crashed and killed both pilots, they didn’t do what they are supposed to and now the city is paying for, they are going to be paying for that for a long time, the city is upset about that, and they should be, because somebody upon the latter’s somewhere gave that order, and a lot of people just want to blank it blame the cops, they didn’t did their job, but who gave that order and why isn’t it he being accountable” said Yingling on an interview. The Light Foot Militia stands by the fact that they just showed up to try to keep the pace and break up fights. @mauriciopalos @borealcollective #borealcollective #charlotsville #unitetherightrally #wherethelandremains
Novosibirsk region, Siberia: A power plant and industrial tailings pond now occupy the place where thousands of executed prisoners were buried in mass graves by Soviet authorities in the 1930s. The burial site, located in the town of Kubyshev, was first discovered by construction workers in the 1960s when they were digging the foundations of a nearby chemical plant. After the fall of the Soviet Union, the Russian government issued approximately 1500 exoneration notices to the families of those buried in #Kubyshev. The letters stated that their relative had been executed in Kubyshev, but had been innocent of the charges brought against them. Hundreds of Mennonites were amongst the victims. 📸 @ianwillms #WhyWeWalk #BurialSite #BorealCollective
This Thursday! @mauriciopalos “La Ley del Monte” video installation will be shown at the @bronxdocumentarycenter as part of their Latin American Foto Festival! Opening reception is July 12th, 7-9pm, free and open to all. Check out public programming all weekend and work by some other incredible photographers covering stories from Peru to Puerto Rico. #LatinAmerica #FotoFestival #BDC #BorealCollective #LaLeyDelMonteMP —— During the rule of Porfirio Diaz in the 1800, Colonel Alfredo M Terrazas my great great uncle, and uncle of Alfredo Terrazas my great uncle portrayed here, was the representative in the region for Diaz, along with his brother Juan Jose, the story tells that they were asked by some farmers some land to grow corn and work, the Terrazas brothers embarked on a mission to have an interview with Diaz in Mexico City carrying the proposal of the upset farmers, but no response was given ever, they were ignored. When they came back, a clear unrest was shown, the farmers forced the scribing to make land titles for them, by nailing in his hands a sharpen wood from a local tree called Cocuite, a common tree that is used to make natural fences that divide ranches, Juan Jose removed the imperial army uniform and escaped, they deserted and soon became traitors. Colonel Terrazas lead the offensive in Tampico against the federal army, during the Mexican Revolution, he died on May 13, 1914 at the site of Tampico, when they had broken federal lines and were in their own trenches... was shot in the lungs, falling from a black horse he was riding.