They made signs with photos of their children and publicized their children's names. They pledged not to recognize the deaths of their children until the government would admit its fault. Later when Adolfo Scilingo spoke at the National Commission on Disappeared People, he described how many prisoners were drugged and thrown out of planes to their deaths in the Atlantic Ocean. As growing numbers joined weekly marches on Thursdays, the day they first few met,  the Mothers also began an international campaign to defy the propaganda distributed by the military regime. One year after the Mothers of the Plaza de Mayo was founded, hundreds of women were participating, gathering in the Plaza for weekly demonstrations. Many of these prisoners were high school students, young professionals, and union workers who were suspected of having opposed the government. The numbers are hard to determine due to the secrecy surrounding the abductions. This campaign brought the attention of the world to Argentina.
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