Disappeared Youth Spark Protests in Mexico’s Worst Political Crisis in Decades

By  |  26 / October / 2014

10556410_10152773883277698_1712954585520746385_nFollowing a week of accolades abroad, President Enrique Peña Nieto returned home to face the worst political crisis of his administration. Protests rage after local police forcibly disappeared 43 students of Ayotzinapa, a rural teaching college in the state of Guerrero. As investigations continue, the crisis has laid bare the violence and corruption that control large parts of the nation.

One comment

  1. Thank you for your in-depth reporting on this issue.

    It does not take a prophet to see what makes the world go around. Chief Seattle once said we are all part of the web of life. Our ‘web’ now includes our connectivity to the Internet. The ‘net’ has become the bridge that informs all things.

    It is becoming clear that to save this country (USA) and others the first order of business is to tame the Mainstream Media or replace it completely so that a human and humane society can prevail.

    The corporate owned media’s mission seems to be to delay and impede the dissemination of good information, which is a detriment to the human condition and a delaying of justice.

    The news and information that is provided by today’s Mainstream media is so convoluted, and distorted it makes finding solutions to everyday life a mockery, and what better a way to dissolve a country and make into an easily manipulate banana republic. We have to be smarter than that.

    I hope with all my heart that the Mexican people stay strong, and find the justice that they deserve. Please keep us informed.

    Comment by dogsface on November 15, 2014 at 6:49 am

Trackbacks

  1. What you need to know about the 43 disappeared students in Mexico
  2. Crackdown on Kids
  3. With No Clear Winner, Mexico’s Midterm Elections Reveal Nation’s Strife
  4. Is Mexico Reaching the Breaking Point?
  5. Calls for Action on One-Year Anniversary of Ayotzinapa Disappearances

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