Mexican Landslide Less Deadly Than Feared
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Rescuers Rush To Aid Landslide Victims In Mexico
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Some sights in Port-au-Prince have changed in the eight months that have passed since the earthquake. Billboards advertising mobile phones, home appliances and Delta Air Lines tower over a sprawling tent camp near Haiti’s international airport and stand in stark contrast to the meager lives of the camp’s dispossessed residents. Courtesy of Valentina Pasquali hide caption

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Amid Slow Recovery, Haiti's Tent Cities Remain
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Protesters shout slogans against Mexican President Felipe Calderon in front of the National Congress where the president delivers his annual address in Mexico City,  Sept. 2. Recent opinion polls confirm that the majority of Mexicans feel that their country is worse now than it was when Calderon took over in 2006. Luis Acosta/Getty Images hide caption

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In Mexico, Searching For Good News Amid The Bad
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Edgar Valdez Villarreal at the Mexican federal police headquarters in Mexico City on Aug. 31. Alfredo Estrella/Getty Images hide caption

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Arrested Mexican Kingpin Sheds Light On Drug War
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The State Of Mexico's Increasingly Brutal Drug War
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Mexico Captures Reputed Drug Lord 'The Barbie'
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A migrant from Honduras waits for a train during his journey toward the U.S.-Mexico border on the outskirts of Mexico City. Marco Ugarte/AP hide caption

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Migrants Are Prey In Mexico's Deadly Violence
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A group of people kidnapped by alleged drug traffickers as they were rescued by members of the Mexican army in Sabinas Hidalgo, north of Monterrey, on April 27. Sixteen people, including a woman and a 2-year-old girl, were rescued during the operation. Dario Leon/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Mexico's Drug War Spawns Wave Of Kidnappings
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Drug Cartel Suspected In 72 Migrants Deaths
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Bodies Of 72 Massacred Migrants Found In Mexico
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Police officers patrol a street in Torreon, in the northern Mexican state of Coahuila, on July 19 after gunmen interrupted a party there, killing 17 people and injuring at least 18. Ramon Sotomayor/AP hide caption

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As The Drug War Rages On, Will Mexico Surrender?
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Acapulco, Mexico's celebrated coastal resort, was once a destination for Hollywood stars, but now struggles to attract foreign tourists frightened by drug-related violence. Jason Beaubien/NPR hide caption

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Mexico's Vacation Paradise Marred By Drug Carnage
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A Toyota Sienna minivan has been bulletproofed in a Mexico City shop that retrofits vehicles with armor. The glass in the door window is considerably thicker than in regular car windows. Jason Beaubien/NPR hide caption

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Amid Mexico's Drug War, A Rush For Bulletproof Cars
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A military police officer patrols at the scene of a murder in Juarez, Mexico, in March. Spencer Platt/Getty Images hide caption

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Mexico's Drug Cartels Use Force To Silence Media
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