ICC Called To Investigate Mexican President

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Stephanie Sigman as Laura in the Canana and Fox International Productions film Miss Bala. Eniac Martinez/20th Century Fox hide caption

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On Screen In Mexico, Beauty Queen Meets Drug Lord

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Employees of TECMA, a cross-border plant or maquiladora, work in Ciudad Juarez, Mexico. Business leaders say the quick delivery time of goods from Mexico to the U.S. can help revive manufacturing in North America. AFP/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Border-Town Factories Give Manufacturers An Edge

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U.S. Border Patrol agents patrol along the border fence between Arizona and Mexico, July 28, 2010. Mark Ralston/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Mexican Deportees Strain Cities South Of The Border

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In Nicaragua, Ortega Poised For Re-Election

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Nicaraguan Presidential Election Fraught With History

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Daniel Ortega is seeking a third term in Sunday's elections despite a constitutional limit on holders of the office to two terms. Rodrigo Arangua/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Daniel Ortega Seeks Re-Election In Nicaragua

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"Los Mata Zetas," or the "Zeta Killers," described themselves in a recent video as a paramilitary group that will go after members of the Zeta drug cartel. The Mexican government, however, has described it as a rival drug cartel that is just seeking to eliminate competition from the Zetas.

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Drug Violence Swamps A Once Peaceful Mexican City

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Mexico has launched a publicity blitz to attract more tourists. The vast majority of tourists travel to just one of a half-dozen destinations in Mexico — including Cancun, shown here last year — far from the drug violence.

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In Mexico, Tourism Survives Bloody Drug War

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In Acapulco, Mexico, teachers are out on strike at more than a hundred schools because of spiraling violence related to the country's drug war. Here, a child looks at a sign announcing the closure of a school in Acapulco, Sept. 1. Pedro Pardo/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Education Is Latest Casualty In Mexico's Drug War

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Caricatures of the ousted Gadhafi have sprung up all over Tripoli. This image of Gadhafi in chains is on a wall in the capital's Fashlum neighborhood. Jason Beaubien/NPR hide caption

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Freedoms Flourish On Walls Across Tripoli

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Musicians and other Libyans who once dared not express themselves are finding a new outlet on the country's newly freed radio stations. Shown here, a recent day at the studios of Radio Libya — once a state-run station — in Tripoli. Jason Beaubien/NPR hide caption

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Arab Spring Blooms On Libyan Radio

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Large mortar shells sit unguarded, and boxes that once held anti-aircraft missiles and other heavy weapons are strewn about arms depots around Tripoli. Rebels say they've taken some ammunition, but U.S. officials and others express fears the weapons could fall into the wrong hands. Ben Hubbard/AP hide caption

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U.S. Fears Terrorists Could Acquire Looted Weapons

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Tripoli Bounces Back After Gadhafi Era Ends

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