Blog dedicated to reporting on Mexican drug cartels
on the border line between the US and Mexico

Wednesday, March 6, 2013

Chihuahua, a hell for women

Patricia Mayorga Proceso (3-3-2013)

words from a grieving mother about her 16 year old child

Translated by un vato for Borderland Beat

CHIHUAHUA, Chih. (apro).--Maria was deprived of her freedom more than three years ago. During her captivity, she was the victim of sexual abuse and afterwards, her captors forced her to have sexual relations with members of an organized crime group that "liked her looks."

One day, in a moment of carelessness by her kidnappers, she fled from the place where she was being held captive and rejoined her family. Days later, the woman received a threatening message on her cell phone. Her captors warned her that if she did not return, they would go for her sister and all her family.

Afraid, the woman went back to her victimizers.  To this day, her whereabouts are unknown. She never mentioned the place where she had been held.

In the same border area in Chihuahua, another woman managed to escape the nightmare that she was subjected to for months and denounced her partner, the leader of a criminal organization involved in human trafficking.

There were adolescent and adult females, she later claimed. She was in charge of feeding them, but could no longer tolerate the abusive treatment. She said that each of the kidnapped or recruited women was forced to have between 30 to 40 sexual encounters a day.

Like Maria, she went to the Human Rights Center for Women (Cedehm: Centro de Derechos Humanos de las Mujeres), where they provided support. Her case was referred to the Special Prosecutions Unit for Crimes of Violence Against Women and Human Trafficking (Fevimtra: Fiscalia Especial para Delitos de Violencia contra Mujeres y Trata de Personas. After that, she never went back to her birthplace.

In August, 2011, two sisters were deprived of their freedom in San Juanito, Bocoyna municipality. Weeks later, it was discovered that members of the crime organization "La Linea" took them to a "concentration camp" to exploit them. He parents filed a complaint for their disappearance.

Norma Ledesma Ortega, (photo at left her daughter directly below) president of the association Justice for Our Daughters (Justicia para Nuestras Hijas), took the case of Nancy and Daisy Caraveo, originally from Bahuichivo and employees of the town's Conasupo. After a month, the case file was untouched.
Ledesma demanded the search of an area that a criminal -- under arrest for another crime -- indicated was the place where the sisters (20 and 26 years old) had been buried.

Ledesma Ortega warned authorities that crime groups based in the mountains had built "concentration camps" where they had several women from that area captive.

"They are recruiting them," she warned, while they were looking for Nancy and Daisy. They found the women's voter's certificates in a warehouse along with weapons and other items. 

Before cases of human trafficking became known in this capital city, that hell had been going on for some time in Ciudad Juarez. Two years before the war against drugs promoted by Felipe Calderon started, the former deputy chief of Ciudad Juarez Criminal Investigations Department, Hector Armando Lastra Munoz, was accused of operating a network that sexually exploited minors.

Guadalupe Mortin Otero, in charge of prevention and eradication of violence against women in that locality, asked for a thorough investigation.

In March of 2004, First Penal Judge Arnulfo Arellanes, ordered Lastra Munoz incarcerated for the crimes of prostitution and contributing to the delinquency of a minor. A few hours later, the deputy chief, also the operations coordinator for 159 Public Ministry agents commissioned in Ciudad Juarez, left the Cereso prison (Cereso: Centro de Readaptacion Social) after posting bond set by the court in the amount of 300,000 pesos (approximately $24,000.00).

Lastra Munoz declared himself innocent when he gave his preliminary statement before Judge Arnulfo Arellanes, and claimed not to know the four young girls involved in the case. In addition, he asked for conditional release.

He claimed that the statements given by Mayra Janneth Mejia Romero against him were fantasy, and stated that he had known her for four months. In addition, he claimed that she was the one who introduced Karla Alexandra Vargas Ortiz to him as her cousin and he claimed not to know the other two minors who accused him of hiring them for prostitution purposes.

Entombed in a clear plastic trash bag, a nude femicide victim is disposed at a Chihuahua dump
He also said he is a lawyer and that he would  represent himself because he was innocent of the charges against him, and accused the State Attorney General of creating a "smoke screen, due to the fact that the agency was in the middle of a scandal as a result of police officers being involved in drug trafficking and in at least 12 homicides.

According to the Cedehm, the Lastra case showed the symbiosis between organized crime groups and the police agencies that provide protection for them. 

On the former official's person, "they found a catalog (sic) of politicians and narcos. It was evident proof of abuse of authority and of the existence of human trafficking," points out Luz Estela Castro Rodriguez, the director of Cedehm, in an interview.

"In a patriarchal culture, all crimes against women increase, it is easier to subdue them," she adds.

The problem is that, despite the evidence, mainly in Ciudad Juarez and other border cities, there are no investigations into human trafficking. It was only two years ago that authorities began to recognize the existence of the crime, but until today, not a single case has been investigated, much less anybody sent to trial or prison.

On March 28, 2008, authorities from all three levels of government announced the start of the Chihuahua Joint Operation to "dismantle networks and logistics of organized crime."

More than 10,000 Army and Federal Police troopers arrived in Juarez. Months later, more federal police forces arrived in the capital and mountain municipalities like Bocoyna, Guadalupe y Calvo, and Madera, among others.

In the first four months of the operation, there were 33 abductions ("levantones"), according to the Commission of Solidarity and Defense of Human Rights (Cosyddhac: Comision de Solidaridad y Defensa de los Derechos Humanos).

In the face of an increase in complaints brought against the military before the State Commission on Human Rights, on April 18, 2008, the Secretariat of National Defense (Sedena: Secretaria de la Defensa Nacional) issued a communique alerting the public of the existence of a "false army" financed by drug traffickers operating in the state, for the purpose of disparaging the Armed Forces.

Five years later, Castro Rodriguez asks: "How many armed men were there, or are there now, in the state? There's a policy of simulation. The strategy that the authorities have is only marketing to say that everything's all right. One must recognize that , to begin with, where there's weapons and drugs, there's human trafficking, and there are already cases filed with  Fevintra."

She points out that when the 10,000 men were sent to Juarez, they arrived at a time when the society already saw women as disposable, in a maquiladora (assembly plant) sector with operating policies that were not appropriate for them.   

"They sent them (the soldiers) out to hunt and forced disappearances also increased, but to this day those are invisible phenomena," she claims.

The same thing happened in the mountains and in other cities in the state. "It's terrible, because if the sicarios (gunmen) like a woman, they take her without a worry. There's a great deal of forced sexual prostitution; it increased because communities live with crime.

Since last year, priest Javier "El Pato" Avila, has charged that there's a gang of adolescents and young men in Bocoyna engaged in molesting and sexually abusing indigenous people when they walk the long trails of the Tarahumara Mountains. 
The complaint against the authorities, once again, is the impunity, exclaims the prelate, because all they do is say that violence has decreased when it is not true. "No matter how much they cluck, it's just clucking, like chickens that have laid eggs," he underlines.

Norma Ledesma Ortega, the president of the association Justice for Our Daughters, says she has clear indications that from 2009 to 2011, organized crime groups used the Valle de Juarez to bury dozens of young women. The disappearances of adolescent and young women continued during 2012, most of them in downtown Juarez. And just in January, 2013, the Committee of Mothers of disappeared young women noted 14 cases.

Authorities have not investigated, or at least they haven't given the results to family members, who most of the time become the investigators due to the absence of information.

According to Justice for Our Daughters, the investigation to punish those responsible should focus on organized crime and human trafficking, including the complicity of government officials.

"The Department of Justice has been indifferent to this hypothesis and has refused to perform an effective investigation. The recent cases of those girls who were found in the Valle de Juarez remain unpunished," notes Ledesma.
             (David Meza)
She adds: "Case files from ten years ago, in the case of the state capital, and from up to twenty years ago in the case of Juarez, one can assume today, had the characteristics of human trafficking violations.

We did not have awareness before, we were not prepared as parents to demand that authorities investigate the crimes as human trafficking cases. All they did was question the immediate families of the victims. They knew what it was about; we didn't, and they did nothing."

They took the mothers of the first four women who disappeared in Chihuahua (the capital) to Piedras Negras (Coahuila) or to Nuevo Casas Grandes, telling them that (the girls) were together and had run away voluntarily, but that was not true, recalls Ledesma.

"Authorities look for girls who run away, not girls who are taken away. If the crime of human trafficking is increasing, it must be because police agencies are involved," she declares.

Numbers war

For Jose Luis Armendariz Gonzalez, the president of the State Commission on Human Rights, the subject of disappeared persons is crucial and complex, because there is a numbers war going on and, therefore, it is difficult to come up with a diagnosis and more difficult yet to eliminate the problem.

The official numbers from the Office of the State Attorney General, according to page number UIFGE-I-028-2013094932012 of the Infomex System, show that in 2012, 255 women were murdered, 10 of them less than 11 years old.

Throughout the state, there are 526 disappearance reports open, 219 of them involving women. Despite that, last January, prosecutor Jauregui Venegas assured us that there are only 120 cases of disappeared women being investigated.

Regarding the skeletal remains of disappeared women that have been found, in March of 2011, in a meeting with authorities from the three levels of government and with civilian organizations, the Fevimtra stated that there were in the Medical Examiner's Office (Semefo: Servicio Medico Forense) the remains of 143 unidentified female persons.

This past January 16, the director of Investigative Services of the Office of State Attorney General, Daniel Ricardo Jaramillo Vela, disclosed that they have secured 59 genetic profiles from around the state that are unidentified. Days later, prosecutor Carlos Manuel Salas stated that they actually have only 44 genetic profiles.

Jaramillo Vela reported that the remains found between January and February of 2011 had 24 elements that pertained to 11 women: seven (remains) have already been delivered, two were delivered and rejected by their families, and two more are inconsistent with the data bases of families who are looking for women in the state.

The bodies rejected by the two families are those of Maria Guadalupe Perez Montes, who disappeared on January 31, 2009, when she was 17 years old, and Idali Jauche Laguna, who disappeared on February 23, 2010. When the bodies were delivered to the two families in April, 2011, they asked for a second opinion and demanded that the remains be sent to a specialized laboratory because they did not believe the authorities.

Almost a year later, and under pressure from a group of mothers who marched from Juarez to the capital, Jaramillo announced that they sent samples of bones found in Arroyo Naranjo to the Bode Technology 15 laboratory.

With respect to the remains not yet identified, he said that because this involved Juarez, a transient border area, they have to request cooperation from other states or countries to determine whether they belong to women who disappeared there.

According to Infomex, the North Zone Attorney General's office, to which Juarez belongs, had 101 women reported missing from 1995 to the middle of January, 2013. In 2012 alone, he indicated, 17 disappeared, the majority of them in downtown Juarez, according to newspaper archives.

He pointed out that the majority of the disappearances in the zone (60) took place between 2008 and 2012. To those cases, one must add the 17 bodies found in the Juarez Valley from 2009 to 2011, which were delivered to their families more than two years after they were found.

That is the case with Adriana Sarmiento Enriquez, who disappeared on January 18, 2008, when she was 15 years old. She was found in the Valle de Juarez  in November of 2009, and was delivered to her family two years later, in 2011....continues on next page

The West Zone Attorney General's office has reports of 58 disappeared women, 47 of them between 2008 and 2012. The majority of them (20) are from last year and the municipalities that reported the most cases are Cuauhtemoc, Guerrero, Bocoyna, Madera and Carichi. The ages of the disappeared women are from eight to 48 years of age.

The South Zone Attorney General's office reports 11 cases from 2007 to 2012, five of them from last year, and the majority from Parral, Guachochi and Jimenez. The ages of the disappeared females range from three to 62 years old.

Pretense and harassment, the answer to the march

On January 15, a group of four family mothers, accompanied by legal representative Francisca Galvan, began a march from Juarez to the city of Chihuahua to demand a public audience with the governor, Cesar Horacio Duarte Jaquez. They were asking to be told how many more skeletal remains there were in the Semefo (office of medical examiner) and asked for their identification to be expedited. They also demanded an investigation of the cases that showed characteristics of human trafficking or organized crime and, in addition, they demanded the dismissal of government officials who had committed irregularities or who had been negligent.

The prosecutor as well as the governor responded through the media that the skeletal remains that are still at the Semefo are inconsistent with the genetic profiles of the disappeared women from the families who are claiming them.

"We have been conducting an investigation in which many of the cases are from ten or more years ago, and they want to pressure (the government) into inventing things, and my government will never do that," said Duarte in response to media questions.

When the marchers reached the capital, the governor was not there. They chose to return and pushed for Duarte to meet with them in Ciudad Juarez. When the public hearing was scheduled, the mothers who took part in the march were not allowed access.

After four days, forced by the pressure, Duarte attended the meeting with the mothers from the march.There, they reproached him for the lies they have been systematically told and for the nonexistent investigation of their daughters' cases.

The one who questioned the governor most was Karla Castaneda, the mother of Cinthia Jocabeth Alvarado Castaneda. After the meeting, Karla Castaneda reported harassment and threats by municipal and state officers, who searched her home without a court order.

Because of the risk that those actions represent, she requested political asylum in the United States, which was granted this past February 13. She left with her four children.

Initiative cut short  

In the local Congress, there has been a legislative proposal for two years now to create a special prosecutions unit and a state law on human trafficking. The proposal was supported by the National Action Party (PAN: Partido Accion Nacional) faction.

Subsequently, another initiative was introduced by the governor, which proposed amending some provisions in state law to define human trafficking as a criminal offense and the creation of of two congressional commissions to follow up on the matter. This proposal was approved by the Congressional plenum the last week in January.

PAN congressman Raul Garcia Ruiz, who introduced the first legislative proposal, pointed out that for the majority party in Congress (the PRI), the governor's orders take priority, "they do whatever he wants, and we're left with trying to do whatever we can to push the matter forward," he said.

He explained that the legislation that was approved does not provide, for example, for the persons who investigate these crimes to have prosecutorial powers. With a prosecutions unit, he added, they would have had to have a Public Ministry and a specialized police force, which is not contemplated by the enacted legislation.

The legislator stated that during the meetings he held on the legislative proposal, he discovered that, "there is no reliable official diagnostic on point, -- by civilian social organizations, by academic institutions or from authorities --, focused on the problem as such."

He added that authorities have avoided the subject for decades and "have barely managed to institute tenuous reactive, not proactive, measures."

He points out: "In the State of Chihuahua, officially, the existence of human trafficking as a public security issue is not recognized, nor (is it recognized) as a phenomenon or product of organized crime, although we suffer its effects to a considerable degree."

He used as an example the cases of women who disappeared in downtown Juarez. "From a simple a priori observation, it can be deduced from the circumstances of method, time and form under which these disappearances occur, that they obey clear organized crime strategies, and may have different causes: prostitution, drug trafficking, immigration."

However, due to the way they are investigated, it's not possible to find their link with these criminal activities. 

The PAN legislator explained that the investigating authorities lacks the statutory tools to investigate this kind of crime, and it appears that the executive authority, he says, lacks the political will to provide them with such legal instruments.

The reforms that were approved add as a criminal offense the statutory definition of human trafficking, as well as the creation of two special Congressional commissions, one local and the other national, to follow up on the cases. Meanwhile, impunity prevails.     

An element that is rarely spoken about is the men who are wrongfully convicted  incurring long sentences for femicide murders they had nothing to do with.  In the top photo collage is a 16 year old student who disappeared named Neyra.  Her cousin, David Meza, was 1500 miles away when this occurred in the southern state of Chiapas.  Upon hearing his cousin may be identified when a body discovered, he raced to Chihuahua to help in the identification. search.  Shortly after his arrival he was picked up by police, brutally tortured into confessing, arrested and imprisoned. 

The story is in the video below.  It outlines the injustice, impunity and corruption in these disappearances.  At Neyra's school 7 or 8 female students "disappeared".  7-8..., inconceivable.


  1. I just don't understand the mexican governments attitude to this. Coming from the uk/us where (we hope) the government does all to investigate murder cases/missing persons.

    I just don't understand. Does it cost too much? Surely not everyone can be corrupt. Surely the MAJORITY cannot be corrupt?

    Such a shame. Your own daughters

    1. Probably afraid of gettin killed by the scumbags that perpretrate these disgusting crimes!! -

    2. Tere are no words to explain how bad i feel about this and be mexican

  2. OMG...If there is any reason why Organised crime should be Exterminated in Mexico it should be because of this....this story makes me sick to the core....abducting children and women for sexual exploitation...Im not picking on mexico,its just that they seem to do Evil things at another level.

  3. Mexican barbarism. This country needs to be pacified by means of destruction.

  4. Mandatory public firing squad for these enfermos. I bet these Sick bastards got mothers and sisters too wtf.....

  5. Women are our greatest treasure from God . They deserve respect and love. Any human that rapes a woman especially a young girl deserves death .Mexicans stand up and defend the women of mexico they are your mothers sisters and daughters.

  6. Absolutely disgusting and a fuckin shame on Mexico,unbelievable,all these young girls used and killed by animals.Look at that picture above?How could a man do that to a girl?The dirty stinky bastard who did that will have a mother,sister,wife,what the fuck is going on?
    The Juarez Femicides are a national disgrace,they should have moved heaven and earth to stop this to the women.Who else could stop it?
    The picture above is haunting,,fuck all the videos,that picture hurts me more.Misogynist violence against women,specially women who work or don't want scrubs like these,,,,sad,inadequate little men assert themselves on women through violence.We are supposed to protect them,,,,,,,

  7. Anyone caught kidnapping in the U.S. is put to death.

    1. No they are not they just do life in prison ...

    2. It depends on what state youre in and if the kidnapping turns into capital texas or fla youre screwed if you do this stuff especially texas

  8. i am from europe, i have often read of the missing women of juarez. i find that even more crazy than the entire drugswar thats going on.

    i have great difficulty to actually realise that all this that i read here, is actually going on in the real world.

    i think that if i would be living there, i would do EVERYTHING possible to get the hell out of there, which is apparently, even more dangerous than staying.

    it seems a giant nightmare thats really happening for thousands of mexicans everyday.

    it deeply saddens me.

    1. And those that can do get the hell out. I moved back to the states after three decades in Monterrey. Back in 2005, "things" began to shift. I left with one of my children leaving behind my spouse and daughter. After two years I was able to move them out too. But things were really bad by then, between 6 and 10 dead bodies showing up on a daily bases. Most people from there can say everything is fine, but I know for a fact that what I did was the best decision for the safety of my family. Not everyone can leave and for those of us who have family in Mexico it is very sad and stressful. By the way, we also brought our beloved pets...all seven cats : )

  9. Cambiando de tema un poco, segun zeta tijuana, manuelon si pudo haber muerto en el penal de Puente Grande como alguien dijo aqui unos dias antes que se conociera la noticia

    1. Yo fui pariente el que dijo eso haber si hora si creen lo que digo. Attn P@RR@ND3RO

  10. This issue is perhaps the DARKEST cloud that hangs over the country of Mexico. Congratulations to Un Vato for reporting it - and I hope that you continue to speak out with more reports. It is essential.

    Why has this not been investigated? My thoughts are that this cancer of mens souls goes to high levels - not only within the cartels, but within the military and the Mexican Government itself. They do not speak out or investigate - because important men in power are themselves implicated.

    1. That dark cloud is known as collective karma. Om Mani Padme Hung.

  11. For more than a decade females (young girls) have been disappearing at alarming rates from Juarez and the surrounding areas. Some.. victims of non-drug related homicides (domestic violence), serial killings? But IMO they are picked up by cartels for other criminal endeavors! Prostitution, porn, and forced sex entertainment! It's a perfect environment...because these disappearances go mostly un-noticed and investigations are non-existent! It's a death sentence or not a good thing to be a young poor attractive female in Juarez because you could be targeted for abduction!

  12. Can you invistigate aboutt the journalists tht was murder in ojinaga he was shot 18 times then they took his camara

  13. 1:40PM
    I am working on the story, I have not had much time to do so, but I am almost finished with the translation of his words which I wanted to include in the post.

    A good man lived and died a hero....paz chivis

  14. Easy answer....CORRUPTION....from the Mexican the local policeman....ALL corrupt to the core. Mexico is a BIG PILE of SHIT!!!! Pobrecita la gente Mexicana. Dios, cuidalos, ya que sus politicos nadamas piensan en hacerce ricos....

  15. A 29 yo deaf mute woman was kidnapped from Centro San Miguel de Allende and found murdered yesterday in the campo. Even worse because she could not hear her abductors. It is reported she was held for 2 wks after disappearing before being found dead, indicating that organized crime was involved. tomorrow there is going to be a protest in the Jardin against organized crime altho I'm not sure what that will accomplish, sadly. There have been kidnappings of men, one a very prominent businessman who is said to be still being held and a friend's brother-in-law was held for 9 mos before being released, but this is the first I have heard of a young woman... and being killed.\

  16. i dont know how this is related but, it goes to show the depths someone will go to express his misogynist fantasies, about four or so years ago a joggers dog i think started to dig up at something burried way out on the west mesa in albuquerque and the jogger went to go investigate and realized it was a human that was burried, for the next week or two they kept finding more and more bodies almost each day, totalling 14 i believe, thing is from where the body was found the rest of the bodies were burried so deep with a huge amount of dirt on top of them, this is curious because you can only move that volume of earth with a machine. for the last ten years they have been putting tract homes in that area, so, it has to do with someone that that either owns a back-hoe or it was someone that owns one of the construction businesses. it was all hispanic females, or "prostitutes" as the media said. so i guess that there is no reason to find the person...

  17. yo tengo hermanas y sobrinas yo nunca pensaria en algo tan in humano no entiendo como algien puede hacer esto nomas si fueras enemigo oh no pagaste plaza entiendo pero ah civiles nunca voy ah entender ARRIBA LAS PLEBES DEL CAF COMO LES DIJE AQUI MANDAMOS NOSOTROS TIJUANA BAJA CALIFORNIA

  18. There has got to be people, men who know something but may be scare to go to authorities due to mistrust. If only there was a number where annonymous phone calls are taken, perhaps someone that knows something would report it by phone.

  19. This is so incredibly shameful. And to think the police and politicians spend their time pretending to combat something so stupid as drugs when they should focus on this.

    There is something wrong with humanity.

  20. its a trip that the organised crime element is pretty much out of the shadows by now in mex but yet they are the ones taking ultra right actions toward the press and such, going after people who speak up about anything, being so entrenched in the public realm you cant know who you can turn to.. yes mexico should have a kidnap hotline where they would actually act and have no reprecussions: even by being anonomous these folks are ratted out to the kidnappers and assholes who do these fucked up things, dissappearances are the epitome of a failure of security, sure it happens everywhere but it isn'institutionalized like it seems to be in mex. it's like no one values life or the live and let live way of life, there is nothing you peoples can do but to band together and somehow arm yourselves..

  21. In other states in Mexico it is forbidden to disrespect let alone rape women because the people or organized crime groups overseeing these states will punish these perpetrators with death but wow juarez takes the cake no respect for women and im sorry that's why it happens in juarez cause no one does nothing about it so criminals are free to do what they want and if la linea is involved who's going to stop them I mean other states the cartels will hang you for these atrocities I guess no controll in juarez I know there are wars amongst cartels but damn leave the women and children out of this . Peace be with all .

  22. off topic but anybody know whats going on in southern chihuahua parral jimenez area. It seems like its heating up several attacks agains municipal police, taxi drivers. a few shootouts with military and police.

  23. The good people of Mexico must arm themselves, a policed state is not enough. I have strong anti-gun sentiments, my friend was shot down weeks before graduating high school. In a place like Mexico, the only people worth trusting, worth dying for, are your family. Don't trust your government to protect your life, arm yourself, and when the time comes, you'll be ready to defend those you love.

  24. "

    This is so incredibly shameful. And to think the police and politicians spend their time pretending to combat something so stupid as drugs when they should focus on this.

    There is something wrong with humanity.
    March 6, 2013 at 7:51 PM "

    whats the problem? you doing your drugs and these drug dealers doing what they do put you too close to the problem?

    1. Why do some of you on here assume everybody in america is getting high and it is somehow all our fault.well were NOT all getting high here i cant stand the shit nor do i drink but even if i were there is no excuse NONE for doing this to women and children.i had a hell of alot more respect for the italian mafia at least they didnt believe in killing women and children or hiring kids to commit their murders.


  26. I can think of ONE way that this problem can be overcome. It is clear from these stories that many (not all) of the women who are victims are "vulnerable" people. They have personal circumstances because of jobs, families or broken homes that put them at more risk of being out on the street - or force them to be looking for desperate forms of employment.

    The solve this problem ... Mexico badly needs a series of special facilities for women where they can live and sleep - and be 100% safe off the streets. These buildings would need to have very high security (with armed guards) and be completely trustworthy. If such places could be built and run properly - it would be a great step forwards for the women and children of Mexico at the current time. This is a solution that CAN be done ... it is practical. It just needs the right people to make it happen!!

  27. "Mexico is a BIG PILE of SHIT!!!! Pobrecita la gente Mexicana. Dios, cuidalos, ya que sus politicos nadamas piensan en hacerce ricos"
    It touches all of us bro,wherever we are from,how women can be treated this way is,,,i cannot possibly understand this.It literally leaves you to shocked for words,how a man can do this?We are capable of some horrors,but this.It is disgraceful to Mexico,disgraceful that the government or authorities didn't use every single resource they could muster to end this,find who did it and use the strongest possible deterrent to make a statement.I remember when a story was on here about a rapist getting hung,some people said the usual"you cant use vigilante justice"I tell you what,the rapist is never going to rape another woman,,,ever.

    1. Like hell u cant use vigilante justice and sounds to me like they need to start doing this

  28. Poor baby girl.Her looks were a curse to her in this madness?
    We should be way past treating women this way,then you see this?

  29. Mexico,a hell for women

  30. March 7, 2013 at 1:54 AM
    "you doing your drugs and these drug dealers doing what they do put you too close to the problem"
    Thats right ballbag,don't focus on the women killed,way to go guey.
    How sad and pathetic are you?What about the story,the women?

    1. This is probably the same loser doing his meth and cant get a date for shit so he hates women.god i feel bad for his mother

  31. Un Vato
    This is a story that needs telling,again and again and again,its absolutely unacceptable.Its not bad enough these women sometimes working long hours in bad circumstances,then have to worry about bastards roaming the streets.
    Good work in keeping people informed about this fuckin atrocity.

  32. So La Linea's gone from raping and killing women after shipping large amounts of narcotics across the border to exploiting women in "concentration camps". People shouldn't be shocked by this.

  33. They day we stop being shocked by this is the day we stop being human beings.i pray it all stops but until it does i dont want to become numb to this.someone needs to put a voice out there for these women

  34. March 6, 2013 at 6:07 PM
    "By the way, we also brought our beloved pets...all seven cats : )"
    Good for the way,anyone who loves animals is alright with me.
    They just love you with no motive,no agenda,unlike many of us.
    Human nature can be base,as in this horrific story,unbelievable.

  35. un vato
    Keep it up brother,keep this up on here from time to time.
    Mexico should be ashamed for Allowing it to continue.

  36. Where are the fuckin men to protect these women?Where are the fathers,sons,brothers,boyfriends,uncles,would you let your girl or daughter walk alone fuckin anywhere there?Say what you like,no-one is touching my girl if i am with her,thats it,is natural,where are the men?
    For that matter,where are the authorities,police,,,,,fuckin anyone?
    Catch a guy at it,guess who is getting stabbed in the fuckin face and cut up.Leave the guys who do this for dead,they cannot attack or kill another woman or girl again.

  37. walk in groups, carry machetes, sheet. whats next mexico, do your women need to wear burkas??
    so no one gets any ideas?? if the gvt is working with organized crime, why not let shipments go through if they agree to stop this shit, why wont the local gvts allow militias to guard their areas??

  38. Mexicans have resort to vigilantism. Start killing Zetas and other wannabes one by one. Lynching is not out of the question either. Damn you have to protect your women! Operate in groups and Use machetes or whatever you can arm yourselves with. Mexicanos tienen que armarse con lo que sea y operar en grupos para matar Zetas y demás delincuentillos que están secuestrando y cogiendose a sus mujeres. ¡Enójense! Capturen a uno por uno y linchenlos. ¿¡Que no tienen dignidad para proteger a sus mujeres?!


  39. Bet they dont kidnap women like la chucky or the chupacabra lol.shes rich but their face and balls would melt off with far as vigiliantism good for the ones who are doing it.cant get guns?u can learn how to make pipe bombs on the web or with fertilizer just look at timothy mcveigh.just sayin u can learn how to make bombs and landmines and put them around the towns where u live.just an idea and yes i did learn how to do these things in the u.s army

  40. All that you see,hear is sick sick in mexico,But the same things Are happening Yes in the good old USA. Just as bad every day Just as bad.Sex trafficking &more.

  41. i first fell in love with mexico 40 years ago, at that time i went to baha an then down to cabo it would take a week back then, they pumped your gas by hand and killed a chicken right in front of you for dinner talk about fresh, everything the land the people it was paradise, this makes me so sick, it is paradise lost, my dream was to retire there


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