Government cover-up After the Totonicapan massacre, different versions of events emerged, and the government made a number of serious contradictions in an attempt to justify the use of military troops to disperse unarmed protestors.
What does TOT stand for?
TOT stands for Totonicapan (Guatemala territorial division)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of TOT
We have 83 other meanings of TOT in our Acronym Attic
- Tip-Of-The-Tongue (memory)
- Today or Tomorrow
- Tongue Out Tuesday (pet pictures)
- Tooth of Time (Philmont Scout Ranch)
- Top of Tree (used to refer to latest code in a CVS tree)
- Torpedo Tube Pamphlet
- Total On-Time
- Total Outgoing Traffic
- Totally Off Topic
Samples in periodicals archive:
The LPI-009 event includes the construction of 15 projects for Drinking Water Supply and Sanitation in the rural departments of Huehuetenango, Quiche, San Marcos, Solola and Totonicapan.
Between 1990 and 2005, Goldin conducted a mix of "semistructured open-ended interviews" of individuals and groups as well as quantitative surveys in the Guatemalan towns of Quetzaltenango, Totonicapan, Chimaltenango, and Sacatepequez in order to ascertain changes in residents' economic ideologies.
GUATAMALA COMBiPAINTED WOOD BOXES Don Jesus Manuel Garcia Xuruc Represented by Sabina Ramirez Friends of the Ixchel Museum BOOTH 84 In his workshop in the village of Totonicapan, in the highlands of Guatemala, Don Jesus Manuel Garcia Xuruc carries on a tradition of woodworking learned from his father and grandfather.
The residents of Totonicapan in northeastern Guatemala are placing natural beauty products in an international retail chain and competing one-on-one with brands of global prestige TOTONICAPAN, Guatemala, Oct.
Mass marches, civic strikes, and coordinated actions occurred in dozens of cities, including in the departments of Alto Verapaz, Baja Verapaz, Izabal, Quetzaltenango, Sacatepequez, Solola, Suchitepequez, and Totonicapan.
Other important Maya texts from Yucatan and Guatemala include the Xiu Chronicle, the Chronicle of Chicxulub, the Title of Yaxkukul (Restall 1998), the Popol Vuh (Pop Wuj) (Chavez 1979, Tedlock 1985, and many other translations), the Annals of the Cakchiquels, the Title of the Lords of Totonicapan (Recinos 1950, 1953), and the Rabinal Achi (Monterde 1979).
Suro (1998) describes how the migration of a single person from the Guatemalan region of Totonicapan to Houston developed into a flow over the subsequent years, with many of the workers in this immigrant flow ending up in related jobs.