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Many Mexicans still see public protest as their only recourse as the president pushes sweeping education and energy reforms.
After a ballyhooed start, Mexico’s new leader has hit a few walls.
As Mexican authorities pulled bodies from a clandestine grave site, speculation mounted the corpses belonged to May's Mexico City kidnap victims.
Tens of thousands of educators are fighting reforms they say won't address the education system's real problems: inadequate budgets and endemic corruption.
“It's clear that if we do nothing with relation to energy in Mexico we run the risk of stalling and not growing," President Peña Nieto said.
Escalating drug wars and military raids of prison push Honduras closer to the edge. Migrants say they must leave to save their lives.
Vice Adm. Carlos Salazar and a bodyguard were shot dead Sunday when gunmen attacked their official navy car, which had been diverted by a protest blockade on a major toll road on to a secondary road in Michoacan.
Six in 10 Mexican workers toil in the country’s informal economy. The new president is after the potential income taxes they’re not paying. Wish him luck.
Analysis: Mexican President Enrique Peña Nieto had seemed eager to pull back from his predecessor's militarized drug war swagger. But now the navy, aided by US intelligence, is netting cartel capos again with a vengeance.
Is Mexico City the oasis from gangland crime folks say it is? Try asking the 12 youngsters kidnapped two months ago in daylight right near the US Embassy and police station.
Mexico caught cartel leader Miguel Angel Treviño but his ruthless underlings remain active and dangerous as ever.
As US whistleblower Edward Snowden considers asylum offers, Human Rights Watch's Americas head explains why Venezuela is the wrong option.
A UN report says Mexicans are the heaviest of the world's larger nations, even as they battle hunger and malnutrition. How did it come to this?
A surreal atmosphere of cat, dog and donkey candidates, and assassins, clouds Mexico ahead of Sunday's local elections.
Mexican officials are piping up about the US immigration reform bill that just passed through the Senate. As they see it, border fences don't work and crimp jobs and growth.
Mexico's gangsters make bank extorting local businesses, but they couldn't shake down this doctor. He shot and killed the collectors. Now the gang's gunning for him.
The 11,000-barrel spill is no Deepwater Horizon-level disaster, but Peru and Brazil are on alert as crude oil flows into the Amazon.
Those freed included 20 minors and were mostly Central Americans believed to be headed to the United States.
Analysis: Much of Latin America has for years found in China a voracious trade partner. Mexico has found its fiercest competitor.
The county of Coalcoman, Michoacan became fed up with the cult-like Knights Templar gang's extorting, raping and killing. Here's what it took to stop it — for now.