Pages

Friday, May 10, 2019

Sinaloa Farmer Runs Over and Kills his Kidnappers in Sonora

Yaqui for Borderland Beat from: Riodoce
                            Farmer from Sinaloa runs over and kills his kidnappers in Sonora

Two alleged kidnappers died when they tried to deprive a farmer from Sinaloa of his freedom and he ran over them in Sonora.

According to information from the Opinion Sonora portal, the farmer is Miguel Ángel and he is originally from Culiacán, Sinaloa. The attempted kidnapping occurred on Sunday at Rancho San Juan, in Hermosillo Sonora.

The farmer said that armed persons arrived aboard three vehicles to his property and he fired at them.

He and other people accompanying him  sheltered in a Chevrolet Cheyenne truck and a Volkswagon Touareg, both armored. The farmer also repelled the attack by shooting and then ran over two of the alleged criminals, who died on the spot, while another fled.

Before the authorities he claimed to have documents that certify the registration of weapons before the Secretariat of National Defense.

Elements of the Municipal Police of Hermosillo managed to arrest a man who identified himself as Alán "N.", 33 years old, originally from Navojoa, as one of those involved in the attempted kidnapping.

They also secured 10 long and four short weapons, several loaders, useful cartridges and percussion caps, as well as bulletproof vests, a Honda Pilot vehicle in which the detainee was traveling; and a red Chevrolet Tahoe with more alleged attackers.

45 comments:

  1. A farmer with a amor truck? What was he growing

    ReplyDelete
  2. Crazy that someone would kidnap a farmer, and crazier that the farmer is traveling in an armed entourage with armored vehicles.

    ReplyDelete
  3. Legalize firearms in Mexico so that innocent civilians will be able to protect themselves against these criminals. Thankfully this farmer and his people were armed otherwise he would've just been another statistic.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Firearms ARE legal in Mexico.

      Delete
    2. 5:28 legality depends, if you don't have good money to defend yourself, you may spend a few years in prison forking the ass to Big Bertha for having a revolver.

      Delete
    3. No they're not. There are signs as soon as you cross the border into Mexico that states they're illegal!

      Delete
    4. No they're not. There are signs as soon as you cross the border into Mexico that states they're illegal!

      Delete
    5. @5:23 You're missinformed. It's all good though.

      Delete
  4. Excellent it's late in coming, the Innocents will seek to defend themselves.

    ReplyDelete
  5. Ora si, los taban esperando con un cuatro por pendejos.
    A ver si asi se les quita la pinche mana de andar ahi nomas de calientes

    ReplyDelete
  6. Does Chapo Isidro still own plaza in Sonora?

    ReplyDelete
  7. Good for him...I hope everyone stands up and fights back.

    ReplyDelete
  8. “Guns are useless for self defence” like the libtards like to say. And when reality knocks at their doors they don’t open the door.

    El Cabrón De Tamaulipas

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. You lost all educational credibility by using that "libtard" term. Makes you look like a guero wanna be plus what makes you think liberals dont own guns? The spectrum isnt as black and white as you deem it be. They gray areas exist dumbass

      Delete
    2. Well said 8:04 pm. You can be center left or center right. I am center left and own guns. Cabrón doesn't know what the hell he's talking about.

      Delete
    3. @9:07

      I live in Mexico so i’m not that knowledgeable about these things, I relied on what my friends in the Usa say about this stuff. No need to be all emotional about this.

      El Cabrón De Tamaulipas

      Delete
  9. Oh he had registered guns. How nice of the government to allow him the privilege

    ReplyDelete
  10. A farmer huh? good joke
    Just like chapo that only grew beans
    Fast thinking though running those guys over

    ReplyDelete
  11. No Es valiente no Es cobarde, todo el tiempo lo a demostrado, las veces que se a ofrecido, de ninguno se a dejado...

    ReplyDelete
  12. Since when do farmers have armored vehicles? Proud of this guy because we all know what would have happened if he had been kidnapped by them thugs

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Since the price of avocados skyrocketed.

      Delete
  13. Looks like we need more farmers roaming the streets of Mexico. So beautiful to hear.

    ReplyDelete
  14. Now the local plaza boss will torture and kill the farmer and his whole family letting everybody around knowing that harming his men will not go unpunished!

    ReplyDelete
  15. The cops will probably hand the farmer over to the cartel whose men he killed. Poor fucker!

    ReplyDelete
  16. I find it strange that farmers would be driving around in armored vehicles and weapons! I mean I guess it's possible but just seems fishy to me.
    Mn

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Well it doesn't smell like chicken!

      Delete
    2. 5:28 "it smells like fish, but tastes like chicken".
      Or so it goes...

      Delete
  17. Narcos vs narcos

    ReplyDelete
  18. That’s why Mexican citizens should be allowed to carry a gun at all times.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Its interesting how many believe that one cannot own firearms in Mexico. Legally that is.
      My father in law has a few registered in Mexico.

      Delete
    2. 12:17 your in law must be a narc or is in like Flynn, with government and poolice. All others do 3 to 5 for possessing weapons, except cartel members in good standing on two hands.

      Delete
  19. Too late, but the kidnappers should have asked Mr Kidnapping Target if he was in the mood, and saved themselves of the ass whipping from este pinchi Viejo cabron

    ReplyDelete
  20. heroeThis is a marked man if his identity was released and it would be near impossible for it not to have been. The military commanders and the ministerio publico have information that would furnish any sicario the life story of this brave soul.

    Heroes are dead meat in Mexico because there is no refuge for heroes. When was young I listened to the exploits of Kaliman and his ayudante Solin. I was crushed when I eventually realized The super hero's exploits took place in the middle east and India and not Michoacan or Morelos.

    Heroes belong in history books part of a too vaguely described revolution. For a child to find idealism is far weaker than a thick stack of pesos robs the spirit of a young boy is criminal. Los Nino Heroes of Chapultepec is easier to swallow than an idea that today's Mexicano does not have a spine. This is brutal, so someone who stands up to terror will be a bellweather to millions. Let's see what happens.

    ReplyDelete
  21. It's a drug deal gone wrong but people are praising this guy like some time of hero.

    ReplyDelete
  22. Everyone is asking what was he doing in an armored vehicle? Nothing different than a CEO, politician, rapper or athlete in an armored vehicle. Besides, it’s nothing someone with a torch and a welder can’t do...he must know the hazards of being a wealthy land owner.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Precautions are needed for any farmer in Mexico nowadays. The remotest of these areas often come with a safety price.
      LACK OF ADEQUATE SECURITY FORCES IN THOSE AREAS.

      Delete
  23. En la comarca lagunera you have a handful of farmers who move around in bullet proof trucks because of kidnap attempts or they refused to pay piso. I’ve also know that citizens (Mexican) are allowed to carry guns in Mexico but with a permit. I’ve actually just started looking into this and if anyone else has some info on what the process requires leave a comment. It would be good for this article. I do know there’s only one place to legally purchase a gun in Mexico and that’s in a military store located in Mexico Federal District.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. I asked a few years back about taking a rifle for hunting purposes to a CBP. He told me with a copy of the land deed where I would be hunting, registered rifle and a notarized letter from the owner (which was my family’s) I’m not sure about the other side...Anyone else have further info?

      Delete
    2. Yea if anyone’s gone through the legal process of obtaining a gun permit in Mexico would be much appreciated if you adde any info

      Delete
  24. One would need their wits about them visiting Mexico in this climate... what can people do to try prevent or thwart a kidnapping attempt on them? Is there someone who could dissuade kidnappers from operating or is it the government's responsibility?

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. I don't see government / municipal officials in some of the most infected crime ridden neighborhoods in American societies.
      No different from many war conflict zones in the middle east.
      Don't think anyone is immune from crime and violence. HOT POCKETS are everywhere! Not referring to pepperoni or sausage edibles.

      Delete
    2. 12:27 you don't see government or municipal officials in infested areas unless it is elections time, but after everybody has left due to arson, guns, gangs, hoes, murders drugs, there come the real estate developers that planted all the shit in those hoods with tons of cash to reinvent your old hood into a gentrified expensive area for select people with tons of money, in the meantime police stations and firefighters will have had all new luxurious quarters in the middle of all that shit, for looking the other way... But there is hope, YOU can come back if you gots $$$.

      Delete

Comments are moderated, refer to policy for more information.
Envía fotos, vídeos, notas, enlaces o información
Todo 100% Anónimo;

borderlandbeat@gmail.com