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Mexico’s Narco-Drug War: The ‘Narco-Police’ Behind the Drug War

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The narco-police are the new “drug cops,” who are supposed to protect the public from the cartels.

And they are now under assault by the United States government.

In recent years, the United Nations has repeatedly called for an end to the drug war, and many countries have adopted measures to crack down on narco trafficking.

Mexico is no exception.

Mexico has been one of the most violent and repressive nations in Latin America, and a narco state has been a hallmark of the drug wars in the region.

Now, Mexico is also facing the possibility of losing a crucial source of revenue to the United Kingdom, and the U.S. is being accused of waging a war on drugs.

This week, President Trump tweeted a video of himself taking a look at an “el narcos de guerra” (black market) drug lab in Mexico.

“This is what we are talking about,” Trump said, as he pointed to the “pigpen” (a cartel leader).

“This isn’t the USA anymore, this is Mexico.

And we have to go after these people.”

In a similar vein, Trump said in an interview with Fox News last month that the U-S.-Mexico border should be “locked down.”

“They should lock it down.

If they don’t, we will do it,” Trump added.

“You know, I can’t even believe what’s going on with the narco police.

They have no idea what’s happening with the drugs.

They are the worst.

They should lock the border down.”

This week’s episode of the “Narcos de guerras” documentary is part of a broader campaign to show the U.-S.-Mexican border as a narcomanatic “wild west.”

This is a strategy that the Obama administration has used to crackdowns on illegal immigration and drug trafficking.

In fact, the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) has been targeting the cartels’ narco gangs and other drug-trafficking groups, as well as narco officials and their families.

Since 2009, DEA agents have arrested at least 7,300 drug traffickers, according to the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives.

According to the DEA, nearly half of the arrests are related to the cartels themselves.

In 2013, the DEA also said that it had arrested more than 7,000 people associated with narco organizations, most of whom were from Mexico.

While the DEA has acknowledged the cartels are the most active in Mexico, the Mexican government is also taking aim at the cartels, which have grown to become the largest organized crime organization in the world.

In April, the Mexico City government announced that the drug cartels had grown to an estimated 5,400 members and had seized more than $1.6 billion in assets.

“We’re trying to get at the roots of what’s driving the violence and drug activity,” Mexico’s Interior Minister Miguel Angel Osorio Chong said in a statement.

“In our country, narco gang members have been known to operate for generations, but now they are more sophisticated and sophisticated organizations that have gained more power and influence in our country.”

In recent weeks, the narcos of Mexico have become increasingly violent.

Last month, they killed a young man at a narcononario camp in Guerrero, killing his father.

Last week, they raided a narcons headquarters in the state of Guerrero, where police say they found a large cache of firearms and other weapons.

The United Nations estimates that there are more than 40,000 drug cartel members in Mexico alone, with hundreds of thousands more living in the United Sates.

In June, the country’s government launched an anti-narco campaign that targeted the narconos and their associates.

The National Police of Guerrero launched a “narcos-police” campaign on June 8 that called for the arrest of all drug cartels, as part of the National Narcotics Strategy.

The campaign urged members to “stop the narcomans from entering Mexico, and their activities from spreading to other countries.”

The campaign also encouraged members to use violence to eliminate “the drug cartels and their criminal organizations.”

The Mexican government also started a national “narco-crisis” plan, which includes the deployment of the Mexican National Police and local police forces to fight drug trafficking in Mexico and other regions.

The government also announced a new “narcononar” program to provide police officers with guns and other gear to combat the cartels and narco crime.

On Monday, the head of Mexico’s National Narcotic Intelligence Organization (INNIO), Juan Carlos Carranza, said that “all Mexican states” were taking part in the anti-drug campaign, and that the campaign was not targeting the Mexican federal police or the federal security forces.

The new campaign is part.

of a wider effort to highlight the narcons, who are also known as “the

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