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otest From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to navigationJump to search For other uses, see Protest (disambiguation). Not to be confused with Demonstration (political). "Public outcry" redirects here. For other uses, see Outcry (disambiguation). This article has multiple issues. Please help improve it or discuss these issues on the talk page. (Learn how and when to remove these template messages) This article may be in need of reorganization to comply with Wikipedia's layout guidelines. (July 2020) This article needs additional citations for verification. (July 2020) Part of a series on Revolution French Revolution Types Methods Causes Examples A coloured voting box.svg Politics portal vte Demonstration against the president of Iran, Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, during the Rio+20 conference in Brazil, June 2012 Farmer land rights protest in Jakarta, Indonesia A working class political protest in Greece calling for the boycott of a bo okshop after an employee was fired, allegedly for her political activism Anti-nuclear Power Plant Rally on 19 September 2011 at Meiji Shrine complex in Tokyo. Sixty thousand people marched, chanting "Sayonara nuclear power" and waving banners to call on Japan's government to abandon nuclear power following the Fukushima nuclear disaster. Demonstration in front of the headquarters of the Spanish National Police in Barcelona during the 2017 Catalan general strike against brutal polices during referendum Demonstration in front of the DPR/MPR Building in Jakarta during 2019 Indonesian protests and riots Graffitis and papers glued on walls during a feminist protest in Mexico A protest (also called a demonstration, remonstration or remonstrance) is a public expression of objection, disapproval or dissent towards an idea or action, typically a political one. Protests can take many different forms, from individual statements to mass demonstrations. Protesters may organize a pr otest as a way of publicly making their opinions heard in an attempt to influence public opinion or government policy, or they may undertake direct action in an attempt to enact desired changes themselves. Where protests are part of a systematic and peaceful nonviolent campaign to achieve a particular objective, and involve the use of pressure as well as persuasion, they go beyond mere protest and may be better described as cases of civil resistance or nonviolent resistance. Various forms of self-expression and protest are sometimes restricted by governmental policy (such as the requirement of protest permits), economic circumstances, religious orthodoxy, social structures, or media monopoly. One state reaction to protests is the use of riot police. Observers have noted an increased militarization of protest policing in many countries, with police deploying armored vehicles and snipers against protesters. When such restrictions occur, protests may assume the form of open civil disob edience, more subtle forms of resistance against the restrictions, or may spill over into other areas such as culture and emigration. A protest itself may at times be the subject of a counter-protest. In such cases, counter-protesters demonstrate their support for the person, policy, action, etc. that is the subject of the original protest. Protesters and counter-protesters can sometimes violently clash. One study found that non-violent activism during the civil rights movement in the United States tended to produce favorable media coverage and changes in public opinion focusing on the issues organizers were raising, but violent protests tended to generate unfavorable media coverage that generated public desire to restore law and ord