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Tijuana Baja California News

Sandra asks…

please, this is very important to me, hope u can help me as soon as possible…?

does anybody knows about a newspaper from guadalajara called ‘el sol del amanecer’ or ‘el nuevo amanecer’? i don’t know exactly how it’s called but i know for sure it says something about ‘amanecer,’ please if u know anything please tell me, this is very important to know, i would really apreciate it, hope u can help me as soon as possible.

Tijuana answers:

This is a list of all the newspapers in Mexico
A.B.C.
A.M.
The Acapulco Times (Acapulco / Guerrero)
Banderas News (Jalisco, Nayarit) [In English]
Barloventeando Veracruz (Veracruz)
Business News Americas
Cambio de Michoacan (Michoacan / Morelia)
Cuarto Poder (Chiapas)
Ciudadano Informa (Guanajuato, San Miguel de Allende)
The Colony Guadalajara Reporter
Criterios (Yucatán)
Critica (Sonora)
Despertar del Sur (Guerrero, Tierra Caliente, Arcelia, Altamirano)
Dia Siete (Guanajuato)
Diario 21 (Iguala, Guerrero)
Diario de Colima (Colima)
Diario de Delicias
Diario de Guadalajara (Guadalajara)
Diario de Juárez
Diario de Nuevo Casas Grandes
Diario de Xalapa (Veracruz)
Diario de Yucatan (Peninsula de Yucatan)
Diario Monitor
E Times (Chihuahua)
Economista
ECOS de Rosarito (Baja California/Rosarito)
El Asesor (Mexico City / Monterrey)
El Bravo (Tamaulipas)
El Cachania (Ensenada)
El Correo de Manzanillo (Manzanillo,Colima)
El Debate (Sinaloa State)
El Diario de Coahuila (Saltillo, Coahuila)
El Diario de Yucatan (Yucatan)
El Diario Digital (Nvo Casas Grandes)
El Diario en Linea (Chihuahua)
El Dictamen (Veracruz)
El Financiero
El Heraldo de Baja California
El Heraldo de Chihuahua
El Heraldo de León
El Heraldo de Mexico (Mexico City)
El Imparcial (Hermosillo, Sonora)
El Independiente
El Informador (Guadalajara, Jalisco)
El Manana (Nuevo Laredo, Tamaulipas)
El Mercurio
El Norte (Monterrey)
El Norte (Monterrey, Nuevo León)
El Observador (Chihuahua)
El Observador Diario (Baja, California)
El Porvenir (Monterrey, Nuevo León)
El Pulso (San Luis Potosi)
El Regional Buen Día (Dolores Hidalgo, Guanajuato)
El Rotativo-Noticias de Queretaro (Queretaro)
El Siglo de Torreon (Torreon)
El Sol de Mexico (Mexico City)
El Sol de Puebla (Puebla)
El Sol de Tehuacán (Tehuacán, Puebla)
El Sol de Zacatecas
El Sol del Centro (Aguascalientes)
El Sur (Acapulco)
El Sur (Ciudad Guzmán, Jalisco)
El Sur de Campeche
El Tiempo (Chihuahua)
El Universal
Enfoque (Tepic, Nayarit) [In Spanish]
Ensenada (Baja California)
ESTO (Mexican Republic)
Expreso (Hermosillo, Sonora)
Frontera (Tijuana)
Gringo Gazette (Baja del Sul) [In English]
Hermosillo Sun Times (Sonora)
Hidrocalido (Aguascalientes)
Imagen de Veracruz (Veracruz)
Intolerancia Diario (Puebla)
La Crónica
La Crónica de Hoy (Mexico City)
La Cronica de Baja California
La Jerga (Guanajuato, Queretaro, Guadalajara, Mexico City) [In English & Spanish]
La Jornada
La Opinión (Veracruz)
La Prensa (Mexico City)
La Región
La Tribuna (Sonora)
La Unión de Morelos
La Voz (Michoacán)
La Voz de la Frontera (Mexicali)
La Voz de Sudcalifornia (Baja California Sur)
La Crisis (Mexico City)
Le Monde Diplomatique
Le Petit Journal [In French]
Mariano Valdez
Masnoticias (Chihuahua City)
Milenio
Milenio Diario
Mural (Guadalajara, Jal)
Noroeste (Culiacan)
Norte de Ciudad Juarez (Chihuahua, Ciudad Juarez)
Noticias (Oaxaca)
Noticias de Chiapas (Tapachula, Chiapas)
Notiver (Veracruz)
Novedades de Quintana Roo
Nuevo Leon en Linea(Monterrey, Nuevo Leon )
Ocho Columnas (Guadalajara, Jalisco)
Opción de Guerrero (Acapulco)
Pagina 8 (Chihuahua)
Periódico (National)
Periodico Digital (Puebla) [In English]
Periodico Digital (Puebla) [In Spanish]
Periodico Express (Nayarit) [In Spanish]
Politica (Veracruz)
Por Esto (Merida, Yucatan, Cancun & Quintana Roo)
Presente (Villahermosa, Tabasco)
Reforma (Mexico City)
Rotative de Queretaro (Queretaro)
San Miguel Chronicles
SD7 Noticias (Ciudad Juarez, Chihuahua)
Semanario Cultural Bitacora(Baja California)
Semanario Zeta
Sudcalifornia Hoy (La Paz)
Tamaulipas en Linea (Tamaulipas)
Tiempos del Mundos
Tribuna (Campeche)
Uno Más Uno (Mexico City)
Vallarta Today (Puerto Vallarta, Jalisco) [In English]
Vangardia (Satillo)
VivirAqui (Naucalpan Edomex)
Zócalo(Coahuila)

Mexican newspapers for information on local issues, politics, events, celebrations, people and business. Looking for accommodation, shopping, bargains and weather then this is the place to start. Information about holidays, vacations, resorts, real estate and property together with finance, stock market and investments reports; also look for theater, movies, culture, entertainment, activities and events all covered in Mexican newspapers.

Joseph asks…

DO U THINK THESE TEENAGE HITMEN WILL COME TO AMERICA?

http://news.yahoo.com/s/nm/20090724/wl_nm/us_mexico_drugs_1

Mexico “narco junior” teenagers escape jail

Fri Jul 24, 2009

TIJUANA, Mexico (Reuters) – Seventeen teenagers, many accused of working as hitmen for drug gangs, escaped from a juvenile detention center near the U.S. border on Thursday after digging through an outer wall, police said.

The boys, suspected young drug cartel members often dubbed “narco juniors,” scraped a large hole through a brick wall using an iron rod at bedtime in the center in Tijuana, across the border from San Diego, California, a police spokesman said.

“They made a hole and no one noticed. Then they hit two guards with the rod and made it through the wall,” said the spokesman for Baja California state police, who asked not to be quoted by name.

Police launched a search backed by helicopters. Mexico has experienced more than 20 jailbreaks this year. President Felipe Calderon has made crushing the drug violence the centerpiece of his presidency.

In May, drug hitmen dressed as police screeched up to a northern Mexico prison in a convoy of vans and freed 53 prisoners who were seen on security cameras pouring into the street.

In Tijuana, most of the escaped teenagers were accused of trafficking drugs or working as hitmen in the rowdy border city.

But due to their status as minors, they cannot be imprisoned or charged with federal drug crimes under Mexican law and were being held in the detention center.

Some 12,800 people have been killed in Mexico’s three-way drug war between rivals and the country’s security forces since late 2008 in a conflict that worries investors and Washington and is increasingly drawing in young people.

Tijuana answers:

Mexico is in America genius, do you mean “will they come to the US”? Now there is no way for anyone to know that now is there? This is not an immigration question and would be better suited in a category for people who can predict the future. My answer is I don’t know since I am not telepathic.

Robert asks…

How can anybody say we don’t need a fence after this Seventeen killed in Mexico drug battle near U.S.?

TIJUANA, Mexico (Reuters) – Seventeen Mexican drug gang members were killed near the U.S. border on Saturday, their bodies scattered along a road after one of the deadliest shootouts in Mexico’s three-year narco-war.

Rival factions of the Arellano Felix drug cartel in Tijuana on the Mexico-California border battled each other with rifles and machine guns in the early hours of the morning, police said.

Fourteen bodies were lying in pools of blood on a road near assembly-for-export maquiladora plants on the city’s eastern limits. The corpses were surrounded by hundreds of bullet casings and many of their faces were destroyed.

The 15th body was found nearby. Two more men died in hospital on Saturday evening, police said.

Six men were wounded and another six were arrested, but some gang members are thought to have escaped.

Two of the dead were believed to be senior hitmen for the Arellano Felix cartel and were identified by large gold rings on their fingers. The rings carried the icon of Saint Death, a ghoulish figure that gangsters believe protects them, police said.

“Today shows we are facing a terrible war never seen before on the (U.S.-Mexico) border,” Baja California Attorney General Rommel Moreno told a news conference.

Some 190 people have been killed in Tijuana so far this year. In 2007, there were more than 2,500 drug killings across Mexico and there have been more than 900 this year.

Police cordoned off the surrounding roads, forcing workers at a nearby maquiladora to walk through the crime scene to get to work.

“Another shootout,” said a woman who gave her name only as Lisa. “There are just too many. We are so afraid.”
http://www.reuters.com/article/newsOne/idUSN2639514820080427?pageNumber=2&virtualBrandChannel=0

Tijuana answers:

We need some serious law enforcement – border patrol, fence, land mines, and bounty’s –
we have got to get some National Guard action on our borders to the north and south and some serious employer jail time!
Report one a day, makes them go away –
www.americanpatrol.com/enforcement/insphonenumbers

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