Abraham Bojorquez, leader of the rap group Ukamaku y Ke , is blessed... News PhotoBolivia,City,Cultures,Doctor,El Alto,Horizontal,La Paz - Bolivia,Looking Over,Poverty,Rap,Social Issues,Traditional Ceremony,WitchPhotographer Collection: AFP 2009 AFPAbraham Bojorquez, leader of the rap group Ukamaku y Ke ('That's it, so what?' in Aymara language), is blessed by a witch doctor on a traditional ritual at El Alto, an impoverished satellite city overlooking La Paz, on January 24, 2009. Despite widespread harsh feelings towards US policies, Bolivian youths embrace US Hip-Hop culture as a way to vent their anger over historical oppression and exploitation. Through songs that praise President Evo Morales' 'democratic revolution' and a claim for social changes, Bolivian rappers believe there is no contradiction between their 'gringo' look and the anti-imperialist slant. Largely descendants of Aymara indigenous migrants from the high plains to the cities of El Alto and La Paz, those youngsters see in the thriving hip-hop scene a chance to voice their plight and channel their young rebellious spirit. AFP PHOTO/Joao Padua MORE IN IMAGE FORUM (Photo credit should read JOAO PADUA/AFP/Getty Images)