Mexico

Making Mining Dreams Come True in Mexico

Escrito por  |  15 / December / 2014
Smelting gold at Mulatos mine in Sahauripa / Alamos Gold Inc.

NOTE: This article is the twelfth in a series by the CIP TransBorder Project that examines the water crisis on the  Continue Reading »

Mexico’s Three Mining Giants

Escrito por  |  15 / December / 2014
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NOTE: This article is the tenth in a series by the CIP TransBorder Project that examines the water crisis on  Continue Reading »

Making the Desert Bloom: The Rise of Sonora’s Hydraulic Society

Escrito por  |  15 / December / 2014
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The question facing Sonora and most other states on both sides of the international border across the TransBorder West is whether governments and inhabitants are willing to accept the expense and impact of sustaining their hydraulic societies. Whether the benefits of new water megaprojects outweigh the costs?

Women Defending Rights and Defying Violence

Escrito por  |  9 / December / 2014
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An Americas Program slideshow on women’s resistance, organization and hope in Mexico 2014.

Sonora Launches Controversial Megaprojects in Response to Water Crisis

Escrito por  |  8 / December / 2014
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Hydraulic megaprojects will keep Sonora “competitive and sustainable” and create a “Nuevo Sonora,” declared Governor Guillermo Padrés at the start of his six-year term (2009-2015). Elsewhere, local and national governments and international institutions are shifting their focus away from megaprojects like dams.

Mexican Immigration Authorities Impede Humanitarian Aid to Central American Migrants

Escrito por  |  3 / December / 2014
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Adrián Rodríguez Garcia and Wilson Castro, who provided food and other aid to migrants in Mexico State were shot to death in their pick-up truck on Nov. 23. A criminal gang for its assaults on migrants in the town of Tequixquiac, north of Mexico City, fired a round of bullets into their truck.

In Oaxaca, Caravan of Central American Mothers Calls for Unity of Movements

Escrito por  |  3 / December / 2014
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The Mesoamerican Migrant Movement estimates that there are 70,000 to 150,000 disappeared migrants in Mexico. Echoing the cries of “Because they were taken away alive, we want them back alive!” resonating across Mexico with the case of the 43 disappeared students of Ayotzinapa, the mothers chanted in downtown Oaxaca: “Because they came here alive, we want them back alive!”