(CULIACAN, Mexico) — Not everyone is happy over the capture of drug lord Joaquin “El Chapo” Guzman.
Hundreds of people marched on the streets of this western Mexico city on Wednesday demanding that Mexican authorities free the boss of the powerful Sinaloa drug cartel. Many said he provides needed jobs in poor mountain areas.
(MEXICO CITY) — The self-described “assistant” to drug lord Joaquin “El Chapo” Guzman was charged Wednesday with possessing illegal weapons when he was captured this weekend with the Sinaloa cartel boss, a Mexican federal official said.
U.S. officials have said that intelligence about the suspect, Carlos Manuel Hoo Ramirez, was key …
Makes it less likely the head of the Sinaloa cartel will be swiftly extradited to the U.S.
Wiretaps, raids, and a network of informants helped bring down drug kingpin
Cheers, tears and fears follow the arrest of drug kingpin Joaquin Guzman
(WASHINGTON) — The chairman of the House Committee on Homeland Security is encouraging Mexico’s authorities to extradite drug kingpin Joaquin “El Chapo” Guzman (wah-KEEN’ el chah-poh gooz-MAHN’) to the United States to ensure he remains behind bars.
Guzman was arrested Saturday morning in the resort city of Mazatlan, …
Thousands of unwanted people live between the borders of these two countries
(MEXICO CITY) — The head of Mexico’s Sinaloa Cartel was captured overnight by U.S. and Mexican authorities at a hotel in Mazatlan, Mexico, the Associated Press has learned.
A senior U.S. law enforcement official said Joaquin “El Chapo” Guzman was taken alive overnight in the beach resort town. The official was not authorized to …
Es el nuevo mercado emergente de moda. Pero, ¿puede realmente el presidente Enrique Peña Nieto y su equipo de reformistas cambiar el país?
Mexican state orders an end to bizarre baby names
A man who said he was lost at sea for 13 months sees his health worsen
Vigilante militia groups, with the apparent blessing of the Mexican government, are “liberating” towns once occupied by a shadowy, powerful drug cartel
The past year has seen a decline in murders in Mexico’s brutal drug war, but a rise in kidnappings and the growth of self-defense vigilante militias