The Latest On Mexico’s Drug War, Corruption, and Law Enforcement, As reported by Buzzfeed News
Mexico’s new president has been pushing his drug war and corruption agenda.
As the country’s President, Enrique Peña Nieto is pushing through policies that will make life harder for millions of people.
While Peña has been very outspoken about cracking down on corruption and drug trafficking, the drug war in Mexico has also been a major focus of his government.
The violence that erupted following Peña’s election last month has led to a wave of protests, arrests, and mass casualties.
The country has been plagued by violence since the late 1990s, when the U.S.-backed Contra rebels kidnapped hundreds of schoolchildren and forced them to fight against the military dictatorship of Carlos Castillo López.
During the war, more than 3,000 people have been killed, and thousands more have been forced to flee their homes.
Many of those who remain in Mexico are children, who are still being tortured and killed by the cartels.
In 2017, Mexico’s government began a massive crackdown on drug traffickers and cartels.
More than 6,000 suspected drug dealers and users were killed, according to Mexican news outlet Agence France-Presse.
As a result, Mexico has seen a spike in homicides and violence, which has been attributed to the countrys recent drug war.
In June, the country announced that its national homicide rate had reached 7,746 deaths per 100,000 residents, a new high, according the Associated Press.
The latest numbers show that the country has also seen a sharp increase in the number of people arrested and jailed for drug-related offenses.
In February, the government increased the sentences of more than 30,000 drug suspects.
That’s a far cry from the number that were in place when Peña took office in 2012.
In his inaugural address, Peña pledged to stop the war against drugs, but has also taken measures to fight corruption.
Peña was elected to the presidency in 2014 and he has promised to crack down on cartels, crack down in the border, and crack down more heavily on organized crime.
As president, Peñas administration has been extremely successful in curbing drug trafficking in Mexico.
During his term, the Mexican government has eradicated more than 9,000 narco-traffickers and cartels, according data from the U:N.
The government has arrested more than 400,000 individuals and seized over $6.3 billion worth of illegal drugs.
Mexico has taken in nearly a billion dollars in tax revenues during Peñas presidency, according Mexico’s Office of the Tax Commissioner.
Peños efforts have also been credited with preventing the rise of gangs and drug cartels in the country.
In 2015, the new president of Mexico was forced to leave office when he was found guilty of corruption, though his administration has since been cleared of all corruption charges.
Pees administration also has taken steps to combat the proliferation of child labor, though it is unclear whether this has had any impact on drug trafficking.
The new president’s administration has also pushed to address the problems of organized crime, and Peña is taking a hard line on the issue.
He has pledged to increase border patrols and increased the number and number of federal officers assigned to the task force to combat drug trafficking and corruption.
In the past, Mexico used the drug trade to provide jobs to its growing population of unemployed young people.
Now, Pees government is looking to bring these young people back into the labor force, and he’s also taking steps to strengthen the labor market for young people, according Reuters.
Peres administration has increased the minimum wage, which will go up to $2.20 an hour by 2021.
Peys efforts have been backed by a number of prominent business leaders, including former President Carlos Salinas.
While some Mexicans are upset that Peña will not have their back in the war on drugs, many people in the U.:nay support Peña.
“It’s not Peña, it’s the president, and I know that he will continue to fight for his people,” said Antonio Gonzalez, who owns a popular restaurant in Mexico City.
“And if there is no drug war, then I think the people will be back in business.”
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