The March is a sort of study of the relative presentation of events by the media that forms post-truth. Every screen becomes another television channel presenting the behavior of a set of points in a different way. And the viewer becomes involved in the events, whether they want it or not (by capturing his position by using Kinect). Their role in them depends on the station: they can be aggressors, victims of violence, or indifferent passers-by. Every “channel” speaks to us in an incomprehensible bubble framed in completely random derivative and abstract language of generative visual communication. The March has no beginning or end; each move is followed by another. It also has no specific purpose, seeming to exist only for the media presenting it in various shades.