The clip has prompted global calls for a ban on Spain's iconic bull-themed festivals.
The bull leapt over a wooden barrier and gored the man, along with a photographer seated next to him.
The mayor insists the town needs books over bulls.
Since the daily running of the bulls at Spain’s weeklong San Fermin festival kicked off Tuesday, new articles about injuries
Bad for Galan, but worse for the bull -- which went on to be killed -- Humane Society International spokeswoman Wendy Higgins
Three matadors were gruesomely injured by bulls and taken away by ambulances during a major bullfight in Madrid on May 20
A Spanish bullfighting festival was cancelled after three matadors were gored.
I've not yet had the chance to see the new movie, Cesar Chavez: History is Made One Step at a Time, but I did manage to find in my files a letter written by Cesar Chavez back in December 1990.
Spain's children will still be able to sit down after school and watch a bullfight on TV after the Spanish Parliament decided on Tuesday it was OK to show such events during children's viewing hours.
France is a civilized country, known as the culture capital of the world, right? But did you know that the act of torturing an animal to death was successfully elevated in status to "culture" and "art" by French lawmakers?
Now, if the photo had been of an ordinary matador I might have blown it off. Gold-embroidered jacket, red cape, ballet slippers, sharp sword, ho hum. But a man on horseback, head-to-head with an angry bull?
Most Latin American countries have banned the Spanish tradition of bullfighting, though it remains legal in Colombia and
[via Off the Bench] The matador was taken to the Hospital Virgen del Mar in Madrid where he is now in stable condition. RELATED
Everybody has at least heard of the Spanish bullfight, that pompous business of the ritualized killing of the animal by men in dazzling suits. But there's little glamour in the world of the recorte.