|Border Patrol Morale Up, But Challenges Remain for Immigration Enforcement|
Hiring an extra 15,000 immigration enforcement agents is one thing; boosting morale in the agencies is another, say affiliated unions.
|Venezuela Ruling Party Calls Mexico 'Hypocritical' Over Human Rights Criticism|
Tensions between Mexico and Venezuela rose this week following their differing view on the Organization of American States’ role in restoring democracy to President Nicolas Maduro’s administration.
|Trump's Border Wall May Be Built in Mexico Because 'US Won't Cede' the Rio Grande|
There is virtually no chance that President Donald Trump’s proposed wall along the U.S.-Mexico border will be paid for by Mexico, and now the White House is signaling that the massive construction project may not even take place on U.S. territory.
|University Crime & Delinquency Study Examines Death Penalty Support in Mexico|
In sharp contrast to studies of public support for the death penalty conducted in the U.S., Catholics in Mexico were found to be more likely to support capital punishment, while older Mexicans and those living in states that bordered the U.S. were less likely to support the death penalty.
|Life After Deportation: What It's Like to Start Over in a Country You Barely Know|
Jorge Matadamas, 23, has lived in the United States since he was 4 years old. After being deported earlier this month, he’s building a new life in a country he barely knows.
|Human Rights Activist Claims Merida Initiative Provides Cover for Mexico's Elite|
Activists argue the US adds to the continuing carnage by militarizing Mexico through aid, ostensibly to wage the “war on drugs.”
|Major World Powers Protest United Nations Talks to Ban Nuclear Weapons|
Dozens of members states including the United States on Monday boycotted United Nations talks for a treaty that would ban nuclear weapons saying the time was not right to outlaw nuclear arms.
|In Mexico's Drug War, Military's Disqualification of Human Rights Complaints Is Ominous|
Soldiers have the right to the presumption of innocence. However, as public servants in a constitutional democracy, they should be open to public scrutiny, and they must be held accountable for their actions.
|She Thought Trump Would Deport 'Bad Hombres.' Instead, He's Deporting Her Law-Abiding Husband|
The Washington Post
Caught somewhere in the middle of the fiery political clash are people like Roberto Beristain — individuals who have built a successful life inside the confines of the fuzzy, legal limbo in which they exist.
|Why Did the Catholic Archdiocese of Mexico Call Fellow Citizens 'Traitors'?|
The Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Mexico has said companies expressing interest in working on a border wall in the United States are betraying their country.
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