2 Live Stream Greece Protest - TV Greek Riots Video Feed

Live Stream Greece Protest - Join the chat below!!


Comment by truth on June 29, 2011 at 7:35am
New streams added
Comment by illuminated-dj on June 29, 2011 at 8:13am
Thanks james.you the man
Comment by Alan Bertram Sparrow on June 29, 2011 at 11:51am
God save the robbed from the robbers in Greece! AMEN!
Comment by truth on September 24, 2011 at 10:08am

Greece has been paralysed by another strike to protest against the latest austerity measures aimed at avoiding financial collapse.

The government has announced further cuts in pensions and more tax rises on top of the first round of cuts last year.

Contract worker Maria Prokopiou said “Right now I haven’t got any money at all. How can I pay? All these measures are very hard. To me, it seems that they are asking for the dead to pay.”

Pensioner Louka Balomenos added “The measures are barbaric, inhumane, the cruellest thing anyone can think of.” http://www.euronews.net/2011/09/23/greece-gripped-by-more-anti-aust...

Comment by truth on October 5, 2011 at 7:25am
Comment by Michael Bailey on October 19, 2011 at 10:29am
My Grecian friends, God help us all!  And of course, please do help yourselves, love you brothers and sisters!
Comment by allan fairbairn on October 19, 2011 at 2:37pm
la plaza es del pueblo,como el cielo es del condor
Comment by KingofthePaupers on October 19, 2011 at 5:45pm
Jct: Rampage or use the Argentine Solution. In 2001 Argentina went broke but by 2006, all their foreign debt had been paid off. How'd they did do that? Rather than be laid off, the unions demanded to be paid in small-denomination provincial bonds. Everyone took the bonds as a new form of currency, the unions all stayed employed, even hired more, and Argentina pulled its way out of debt. You need paychecks to have jobs, can't have jobs without paychecks. See my videos logging the process.
Comment by Poppi Dee on October 19, 2011 at 7:10pm

This is what we need to do in America, before it doesn't matter, like it doesn't matter there.


Comment by truth on October 20, 2011 at 9:44am
they are back
Comment by TheLasersShadow on October 20, 2011 at 9:59am

If Americans were smart ... and their not, they would be buying gas masks after watching this.


LOL it's like the same thing every time I tune in, the people throw shit, the cops throw CS/CN cans and the people gain nothing.


@Poppi Dee- this is NOT what we need to do in America at all, how has it helped the Greeks?? the answer is to prepare your self for hard times, wake other people up and protest peacefully. This system is GOING TO COLLAPSE on it's own you don't need to help it along. We need to be the ones saying we told ya so and providing a solution, if we're not respectable (a bunch of rock trowing idiots) no one will listen and the sheeple will go with the globalist solution.

Comment by guest_blog on October 20, 2011 at 11:24am
(AP) -- Greek authorities say one person has died after violent clashes broke out amongst protesters during a demonstration by tens of thousands objecting to the government's new austerity measures.
Comment by truth on October 21, 2011 at 1:06am

ATHENS (Dow Jones)--In a final vote late Thursday, Greece's parliament approved legislation enacting new austerity measures the government must take in order to receive fresh aid from international creditors to avoid default.

The measure was approved in principle with 154 votes in favor and 144 votes against, with two lawmakers not casting a vote.

The vote was seen as a crucial test ...

Comment by Mike.Danny74 on November 2, 2011 at 3:42am

The greek is not protest to that vote


Comment by truth on November 4, 2011 at 12:19pm
The people are back!
Comment by Michael Rivero on November 4, 2011 at 12:58pm
Anyone who thought the Greek people would sit still for the scrapped referendum was delusional. The money-junkies may have just triggered a Greek civil war. (But for a money-junkie, that is a  good thing!)
Comment by truth on November 17, 2011 at 10:07am


Comment by truth on November 17, 2011 at 10:10am

Thousands of police have been deployed in Athens to monitor an annual student march, which is likely to be swelled by thousands of Greeks angry over austerity measures and reforms.

Anti-austerity protesters together with students, left wing groups and anarchists are expected to turn out in strength in the march on Thursday afternoon, Wall Street Journal reported.

Around 7,000 policemen are being deployed in Athens amid fears that the demonstration may turn violent.

The demonstration marks the anniversary of a bloody 1973 student uprising which helped topple a US backed army dictatorship that had ruled the country since 1967.

The demonstration come a day after Greece new interim government won a vote of confidence in a parliament.

Greece is in the midst of a debt crisis that is threatening the whole eurozone. The new interim government headed by Lucas Papademos, must ratify a bailout deal in three months to avoid a default and remain in the bloc.



Comment by truth on November 19, 2011 at 9:07am

Some 30,000 people took to the streets in Athens in commemoration of the 38th anniversary of the ultra-right junta of the "Black Colonels" on Thursday, police said.

Several demonstrations in Athens poured together and joined one mass peaceful demonstration against Greece's government decisions on austerity measures to receive loans from the European Union and the International Monetary Fund.

The protestors were marching toward the U.S. Embassy because the ultra-left organization blames the United States for supporting the "Black Colonels" in their suppressing a university students' uprising on November 17, 1973. During the uprising in 1973, several youth were killed and thousands were injured. http://en.rian.ru/world/20111117/168797405.html

Comment by truth on February 7, 2012 at 7:34am

ATHENS, Greece (AP) — Greek riot police have fired tear gas at hundreds of anti-austerity protesters who tried to break a cordon outside Parliament.

No arrests or injuries were reported after Tuesday's clashes, during a demonstration by Greece's two biggest labor unions against new harsh cutbacks demanded to avoid the country's looming bankruptcy.

Police said up to 8,000 people took part


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