Mexico fans cheer during the 2014 FIFA World Cup Group A match between Brazil and Mexico on June 17. Miguel Tovar/Getty Images hide caption

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Some Mexico Fans Feel Unfairly Targeted For World Cup Chants

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Amalia Diaz, a 22-year-old from Honduras, holds her 5-month-old daughter, Shilin, as they wait in Tequixquiac, Mexico, for a northbound train to pass. They plan to jump onboard and ride on top of the train all the way to the United States border. Carrie Kahn/NPR hide caption

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The Surge In Single Women With Children At The U.S.-Mexico Border

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For Mexico, Action On The Pitch Means Stillness In The Streets

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A migrant from El Salvador holds a map he received from church workers at the Mexico-Guatemala border. It shows the freight train schedules and routes to the U.S. border. Carrie Kahn/NPR hide caption

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A Flood Of Kids, On Their Own, Hope To Hop A Train To A New Life

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Bloodiest Region In Mexico? Right Across From McAllen, Texas

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Robert Mayne is being held in a Honduran prison with five other Americans on suspicion of smuggling weapons into the country. Michael McCabe hide caption

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American Detained In Honduras: 'We Came With An Open Heart'

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For Americans Held In Honduras, Daily Fines And Decrepit Conditions

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World Cup Fans Preoccupied With Soccer's Version Of Baseball Cards

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A Mexico City breast-feeding campaigned used posters featuring topless celebrities. At least "La Barbie," a female boxer (shown here), had her boxing gloves on. Via Latin Times hide caption

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Mexico City's Campaign To Encourage Breast-Feeding Backfires

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Workers sort through key limes at a packaging house in Apatzingan, Michoacan. More than 90 percent of limes imported into the U.S. come from Mexico. Carrie Kahn/NPR hide caption

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With Cartels On The Run, Mexican Lime Farmers Keep More Of The Green

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Mexican Vigilantes Keep Arms Despite Deadline

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A Mystery For Millennia, This Ancient Pyramid May Crumble Soon

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Tijuana's New Breed Of Entrepreneurs Create Technical Businesses

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A worker unloads a truck full of Mexican limes at a citrus packing plant in La Ruana, in the state of Michoacan, Mexico. Dario Lopez-Mills/AP hide caption

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In Mexico And U.S., Lime Lovers Feel Squeezed By High Prices

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Drug Cartel Boss Dies A Second Time

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