In this Dec. 27, 2013 photo, a woman sews part of a traditional skirt in the Zapatista controlled community of La Garrucha, Mexico. Since their uprising 20 years ago, Zapatistas, known by their initials as the EZLN, have lived in secretive, closed-off enclaves they have formed in the half-dozen communities they hold. But in the last five months the rebels have opened up their communities to more than 7,000 Mexicans and foreigners interested in learning about how they self-govern and maintain their independence and way of life. Those invited stayed for a week at a time and lived with a Zapatista family. Members of these communities wear masks to hide their identities when outsiders, interested in learning about how they self-govern and maintain their way of life, gain access to visit them. (AP Photo/Christian Palma)

Now You See Me: A Glimpse Into The Zapatista Movement, Two Decades Later

20 years later, people are pouring into one of the Zapatistas’ political centers, known as Oventic, to celebrate.