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Death Mexico

NEWS
June 25, 1995 | MARK FINEMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Federal agents called in the Mexican army to arrest one of the nation's most powerful drug barons, a man wanted in the 1993 murder of Guadalajara's Roman Catholic cardinal, during a late-night raid that also snared 33 federal agents who were protecting him, authorities said Saturday. Mexico's attorney general said Hector Luis Palma Salazar, reputed leader of the Sinaloa cartel, was arrested in an exclusive neighborhood of Guadalajara and charged with several murders and drug-related crimes.
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NEWS
February 14, 1998 | From Associated Press
The death of Mexico's No. 1 cocaine trafficker, slain by his own plastic surgeons, was ordered by his own cartel because he had become a liability to a thriving business, investigators allege. Casting new light on the slaying, Mexico's top drug fighter said in an interview this week that investigators now believe that Amado Carrillo Fuentes was killed because the manhunt for him hurt the cartel's business.
OPINION
May 31, 1998 | Richard Rodriguez, Richard Rodriguez, an editor at Pacific News Service, is the author of "Days of Obligation."
The most talked-about people in this California electoral season are not running for office, not even voting. They are standing off-stage. The rest of us know they are there. "They" are young, often immigrant, poor. They are everywhere in California--the future, el futuro. A few weeks ago, at a debate among the four leading candidates for governor, the questions were more interesting than the answers, which seemed canned.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 23, 1985 | DAVID SMOLLAR, Times Staff Writer
The Mexican government Tuesday proposed a series of meetings with U.S. officials next month to negotiate a solution to the Tijuana-San Diego sewage problem, the U.S. Embassy in Mexico City disclosed. Ambassador John Gavin called the proposal a positive reply to American concerns about the continuing flow of raw sewage across the border into San Diego, but he said the result must be "an adequate solution" leading to planning and design of a treatment plant soon after the final meeting.
OPINION
October 8, 1989 | Jorge G. Castaneda, Jorge G. Castaneda is a professor of political science at the National Autonomous University of Mexico
"The Old Gringo" is a novel by Carlos Fuentes, a movie by Argentine director Luis Puenzo--starring Jane Fonda and Gregory Peck--and an occasion to dwell on the way Mexico tells its story to Americans. The film, which opened in the United States this past week, has already sparked a new and lively version of the age-old debate in Mexico about what is wrong with American, supposedly stereotypical portrayals of the nation and its people.
SPORTS
July 5, 1994 | BILL PLASCHKE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Nothing like a nice swim to cool down after a couple of hours of soccer practice. For Luis Garcia and Luis Salvador, that was the idea. The two forwards for the Mexican World Cup team were so hot after a recent workout in stifling northern New Jersey heat, they didn't even bother to put on bathing suits. They stripped off their shirts and jumped into the hotel pool in only their uniform shorts. It was relaxing, all right. Until they came up for air. Then they looked around and saw faces.
NEWS
September 3, 1996 | MARK FINEMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
After a yearlong investigation, Mexican Treasury Department officials Monday charged boxer Julio Cesar Chavez, this nation's top sports idol, with committing more than $1 million in tax fraud. Chavez, a former world champion who also is much revered in the Latino community in Southern California, has called the probe a "public lynching" and a "conspiracy."
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 6, 2001 | AGUSTIN GURZA
Like an exceptionally good godmother, Edelmira Arroyo Anderson religiously wired money to her godson in Mexico City. She sent an average of $150 per week for 15 months to the young man, who was selling cars in the Mexican capital. Anderson was generous to a fault. In fact, her giving went beyond charity. It was a crime.
NEWS
September 16, 1996 | ANNE-MARIE O'CONNOR, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Ernesto Ibarra Santes began investigating the leaders of the so-called Tijuana drug cartel three years ago as a professional investigator's duty, his colleagues say. Then, when a close friend was gunned down in 1994 trying to arrest one of the notorious Arellano Felix brothers, he began to describe his work as an intensely personal mission, several who knew him said.
WORLD
February 19, 2003 | Chris Kraul, Times Staff Writer
Voters in a key central state have voted overwhelmingly in favor of capital punishment in a nonbinding referendum, reflecting the rising potency of the death penalty as a political issue in a country long opposed to it.
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