The Third World murder mayhem in Mexico has continued unabated, and jumped in the first half of the year to the highest on record, to 17,608 homicides from January to June, according to official data.
This figure is a nearly eight percent increase on the same period last year, when 17,608 during the comparable period.
According to data posted on the website of Mexico’s national public security office, that county is now on course to surpass the 29,111 murders of last year, which itself was an all-time high.
The new figures mean that on average, nearly 100 murders are committed every day.
Significantly, many of the murders are taking place in the northern state of Sonora, which borders the United States.
Killings in Sonora were up 69 percent over the same time last year, with many of the murders blamed on drug cartel turf wars.
During the past week alone, at least three journalists in Mexico have been gunned down, bringing the total number of newspapermen killed in Mexico this year to ten.
The wretched Third World state of affairs in both government and law enforcement in Mexico means that 99 percent of these murders go unsolved, Miguel Ángel Díaz, the publisher of Plumas Libres, a Veracruz news outlet told media.
Carlos Bravo Regidor, a journalism professor in Mexico City, said: “Most of this aggression, most of these murders come from a murky grey zone where it’s not clear where organized crime ends and public authority begins. It’s the everyday reality in many parts of Mexico.”
Just last week, Mexican authorities found 1,418 human bodies in 390 clandestine graves according to a new research paper titled “Study Violence and Terror: Findings about clandestine graves in Mexico.”
The study said that between 2009 and 2014, 5,786 remains were found in Mexico. Based on the report, prepared by the Human Rights Program of the Ibero-American University of Mexico City and the Mexican Commission for the Defense and Promotion of Human Rights, the graves were located in 23 of the 32 states.
The study concluded that the clandestine graves are evidence of the human rights crisis in the Latin American country where most perpetrators remain unpunished.
Five Mexican states, namely, Guerrero, Jalisco, Chihuahua, Coahuilam, and Tamaulipas have the highest number of secret graves i.e., 62.66 percent of the total.
The Ministry of the Interior recognizes that more than 37,000 people are registered as disappeared and their whereabouts are unknown since 2006 until the end of 2018.
It is this sort of mayhem which awaits all of America unless the central and South American nonwhite invasion of the USA is halted and reversed. Given current demographic and immigration trends, the same population which has created the mayhem in Mexico will soon form a majority in America—and the same fate which has befallen Mexico will await America.