Mexican riot police have suppressed a violent student protest which tried to storm Mexico City's airport. The crowd raged as part of a national strike over the alleged government involvement in the “disappearance” of 43 students almost two month ago.
The disappearance of 43 students near the town of Iguala over 6 weeks ago continues to fuel outrage across Mexico. While public anger is growing over the government's handling of the case, protesters are blocking roads and demanding justice.
Predator drones are silently patrolling almost half of the United States’ border with Mexico, looking for illegal immigrants, human traffickers and drug cartels in desolated areas the government agents can’t realistically patrol.
Protesters in the Mexican state of Guerrero have torched the ruling party's regional headquarters as part of their demonstrations to achieve justice for the 43 missing students who disappeared in September.
Lab busts of domestic methamphetamine manufacturing have dropped by 40 percent, but use remains high - and Narcotics experts say that is because users are increasingly relying on cheaper, meth from Mexico.
President Barack Obama is again pushing international leaders to finalize the trans-Pacific trade deal between 12 countries that would eradicate tariffs and regulations, but critics say the secretive negotiations have been a boon only to corporations.
The United States is being infected by Chagas, a deadly disease spread by the feces of a parasite nicknamed the 'kissing bug'. It bites sleeping victims, ingests the blood and defecates on them; patients then unknowingly rub the feces into open membranes.
A group of protesters in Mexico City have tried to break into the National Palace and have set its front doors on fire in response to government's alleged role in the abduction and murder of 43 students who went missing in September.
Forty-three Mexican students who went missing six weeks ago were likely abducted by police and handed over to a local gang who murdered them and burned their bodies, Mexico’s attorney general said Friday.
Mexico has abruptly cancelled a contract worth $3.75 billion (58.9 billion pesos) with a Chinese-led rail consortium, just two days after it was awarded. The project to construct the country’s first bullet train faced opposition from local lawmakers.