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Mexico brings first charge in case of American and Australian tourists killed on surfing trip

A suspect has been indicted in relation to the deaths of two Australian brothers and an American, who died during a surfing trip in Mexico, according to Baja California’s Prosecutor’s Office.

The suspect was indicted on a charge of forced disappearance in the case involving the three tourists, whose bodies were found last week dumped in a 50-foot well with gunshot wounds to the head.

The prosecutor’s office said in a statement Wednesday that it would also press charges of homicide.

Brothers J
Photo by Steven Hylands on Pexels

Podcast: Who is behind the Mexican cartel linked to Ireland’s latest drugs bust?

Last week, a drugs haul valued at nearly €33 million, and owned by a Mexican cartel, was seized by gardaí in Cork Port.

In the days that followed, dozens of gardaí, aided by the Defences Forces, carried out an extensive search in counties Cork, Kerry and Waterford.

Gardaí believe the suspected crystal meth found in the container in Cork Port is owned by the infamous Sinaloa cartel, which is based in Mexico. They’re also currently investigating whether two Irish men, based in Kerry and Cork, ha

Storming of Ecuador TV station by armed men has ominous connection: Mexican drug cartels

Storming of Ecuador TV station by armed men has ominous connection: Mexican drug cartels

MEXICO CITY – People across the U.S. and world saw shocking video of more than a dozen armed, masked men storming an Ecuadorian television station during a live broadcast last month.

The crime was linked to a prison escape of a local gang leader, but there is a more familiar villain behind the scenes: Mexican drug cartels.

“We are on air, so they know that you cannot play with the mafia,” one of the hoode

Storming of Ecuador TV station by armed men has ominous connection: Mexican drug cartels

MEXICO CITY -- People across the U.S. and world saw shocking video of more than a dozen armed, masked men storming an Ecuadorian television station during a live broadcast earlier this month.

The crime was linked to a prison escape of a local gang leader, but there is a more familiar villain behind the scenes: Mexican drug cartels.

“We are on air, so they know that you cannot play with the mafia,” one of the hooded men was heard saying during the assault at the Guayaquil station on Jan. 9.

Ec

The power of blood: Why Mexican drug cartels make such a show of their brutality

MEXICO CITY — Body parts found inside freezers, bodies hanging from bridges, young men killing each other under cartel orders.

Mexico is no stranger to displays of brutality put on by the nation’s drug cartels.

Bodies hanging from bridges is a near daily occurrence, a display that dates to the early 2000s, when it first astonished the population of a small town in central Mexico.

Other times, the shows of violence reach new, horrific levels.

In 2006, gunmen stormed into a bar in Uruapan and

Are the Sinaloa Cartel's 'Chapitos' really getting out of the fentanyl business?

CULIACÁN, Mexico — “Nobody is producing fentanyl anymore. Whoever does will get killed,” a Sinaloa Cartel commander told The Louisville Courier Journal, part of the USA TODAY Network, here in Culiacán, the cartel's home base.

“There are still people who disobey, and those are the ones dying,” said the commander, who spoke on the condition of anonymity.

The alleged ban on the synthetic opioid made headlines in October when "narco-messages" signed by the Chapitos cartel appeared around Culiacán,

Milei vows to ‘redraw the ideas of freedom’ after swearing-in as Argentina’s president

Javier Milei pledged a “new era” for Argentina as he was sworn in as the country’s new president on Sunday, sealing the ascent of a political newcomer who garnered popularity by advocating shock economic reforms.

Milei is an economist and former political commentator who took to wielding a chainsaw on the campaign to symbolise his intent to slash spending. His rise surprised Argentina’s political establishment, drawing comparisons with former US President Donald Trump.

The swearing-in ceremony

Are the Sinaloa Cartel's 'Chapitos' really getting out of the fentanyl business?

CULIACÁN, Mexico — “Nobody is producing fentanyl anymore. Whoever does will get killed,” a Sinaloa Cartel commander told The Courier Journal here in Culiacán, the cartel's home base.

“There are still people who disobey, and those are the ones dying,” said the commander, who spoke on the condition of anonymity.

The alleged ban on the synthetic opioid made headlines in October when "narco-messages" signed by the Chapitos cartel appeared around Culiacán, saying the cartel prohibits the traffickin
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