The anti-corruption protest movement overtaking Lebanon has motivated over a million people to take to the streets in demonstrations against the country\u0026#039;s government, and has been marked by crowds dancing in squares to techno and even the popular children\u0026#039;s song \u0022Baby Shark.\u0022A moment from the protests involving the children\u0026#039;s song went viral over the weekend after a frightened toddler in a car stopped by protests was serenaded by demonstrators singing \u0022Baby Shark\u0022 and doing the dance associated with the catchy tune.\u0026nbsp;This woman’s 15-month-old son was scared when protesters surrounded their car in Lebanon. So the protesters started singing “Baby Shark” to calm him. https://t.co/mhFbzYlbiZ pic.twitter.com/p0Dh1ipdiH— CNN (@CNN) October 21, 2019And it didn\u0026#039;t end there.\u0022Only in Lebanon would a song like \u0026#039;Baby Shark,\u0026#039; which is now being played at every crowd gathering, become the anthem of a revolution,\u0022 novelist Rabih Alameddine wrote for The New York Times.\u0026nbsp;The YouTube sensation is one of many examples of Lebanese protesters using music and dancing to celebrate during the protests against the government, which were sparked by a proposed tax on calls made by WhatsApp. Demonstrators are rejecting proposed reforms from the government and calling for fundamental changes in how the country is run.As Alameddine explained:Heeding the calls for change, the government rescinded the WhatsApp tax soon after announcing it, and on Monday, it announced its agreement to a list of\u0026nbsp;demands. But\u0026nbsp;skeptical\u0026nbsp;protesters are refusing to budge. In the meantime, the Lebanese are showing the world how to hold a great demonstration. They are partying, playing table tennis, and celebrating weddings out on the street.One marriage proposal, caught on camera, took place in the heart of the protests.كيف هيك pic.twitter.com/x7uSbvBHzF— Dana (@danamakki12) October 18, 2019\u0022The music has been epic, it\u0026#039;s like a constant rave downtown,\u0022\u0026nbsp;In the Now journalist Rania Khalek, who is on the ground in Lebanon\u0026#039;s capital, Beruit, told Common Dreams. \u0022It\u0026#039;s so Lebanese!\u0022Techno, lighting, fire show. The revolution is LIT pic.twitter.com/HTxlX3LBav— Timour Azhari (@timourazhari) October 21, 2019Videos from cities across the country show DJs playing to crowds from the top of vans and in buildings overlooking people in the streets.\u0026nbsp;Music Unite Lebanon ..#لبنان #لبنان_ينتفض #بيروت#lebanon #livelovelebanon #revolution #beirut #lebanonrevolution #music #beirutprotests #techno pic.twitter.com/ZVMEPcEP8t— Nader Chahine (@naderchahine) October 21, 2019I can now report that this drop was savage pic.twitter.com/r2riZ6adph— Timour Azhari (@timourazhari) October 21, 2019\u0026nbsp;\u0022Lebanese people love to dance and love to party, so it makes sense that protests would turn into a big festive party with sound systems and in some cases DJs blasting old songs, new songs, the national anthem, and various chants against corrupt officials,\u0022 said Khalek.