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http://wagingnonviolence.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/06/DSC_0912-615x412.jpgOn  June 19, the southern Mexican state of Oaxaca was the scene of a senseless massacre. The bloody battle took place in the rural town of Nochixtlan and resulted in the death of at least nine civilians. “Right now, the federal police are withdrawing, going back to their vehicles,”said a witness of the attack as he filmed the horrific scene. Bullets are heard smashing against metal traffic barriers on the roadside as the camera image shakes. Taking heavy breaths he calmly continued, “And as they retreat, they are shooting at us with firearms.”

 A week earlier, police crackdowns had begun in various regions of Oaxaca state. These acts of violence are occurring in light of current protests in Oaxaca, where — since May 15— the teachers’ movement has set up a peaceful plantón, or encampment, in the city center, and dozens of roadblocks across the state, including Nochixtlan. The teachers demanded a dialogue with the local and federal government about a recently approved education overhaul and the implementation of its neoliberal policies in Oaxaca.

http://denunciaoaxaca.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/06/Byron.jpg                                                 SIGN THIS URGENT ACTION ONLINE
To the international community                                            
To the government of Nicaragua
To the governments of Argentina, Costa Rica, Spain, and Mexico
 
On June 25, 2016, six members of the Mesoamerican Caravan were 
arbitrarily harassed and detained by the National Police of Nicaragua, 
while they were in the municipality of Nueva Guinea giving a workshop on firewood-saving stoves to residents of the Fonseca neighborhood.

 

http://educaoaxaca.org/images/nochixtlan2-55596.jpgSIGN THIS URGENT ACTION ONLINE

TO THE INTERNATIONAL COMMUNITY

Today, June 19th, we have been witnesses of the extremely violent actions of the Mexican State repressing the teachers and the organized civil society in resistance in different areas of the State of Oaxaca including the Istmus of Tehuantepec, Nochixtlán and the city of Oaxaca.

 As a result of the excessive use of force, at least six persons have lost their lives and dozens have been injured and arrested. At this moment there is no information about the whereabouts of the arrested persons neither there is an exact total number of injured and killed persons. Medical attention was not guaranteed and civil society had to create points of emergency medical attention to injured persons without being able to cope with the demand.

http://darkroom-cdn.s3.amazonaws.com/2015/09/mexico-independence-day-2015-09162015-14.jpgThe military in most cities are there to serve and protect the citizens of it. But in Mexico the opposite seems to be true.

According to the government’s own figures, the armed forces of Mexico are exceptionally efficient killers — stacking up bodies at extraordinary rates.

The authorities say the nation’s soldiers are simply better trained and more skilled than the cartels they battle. But experts who study the issue say Mexico’s kill rate is practically unheard-of, arguing that the numbers reveal something more ominous. The New York Times shares the troubling mexican military kill statistics that suggest something more about the issue.

http://www.telesurtv.net/__export/1461609887969/sites/telesur/img/news/2016/04/25/ayotzinapa_19_months.jpg_1718483346.jpg

19 months since the 43 Ayotzinapa students were forcibly disappeared by police in Iguala, Guerrero the findings of the investigation were presented last Sunday (24/04/2016) as part of the over 600-page final report of the Interdisciplinary Group of Experts, known as the GIEI, which has been forced to end its work on the case abruptly due to the government’s refusal to extend its mandat.

The second and final report is a numeration of ills plaguing the justice system in Mexico and does not conclusively establish what happened to the students. But it’s impossible not to interpret it as an indictment of Mexico’s notoriously corrupt and often brutal justice system. The report, for instance, says the government’s version of events was based on the accounts of witnesses who were tortured. It faults Mexican investigators for failing to explore leads and for refusing to amend prior findings in the face of new evidence. 

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Gracias por tu suscripción, algunas ocasiones el boletín llega a la bandeja de "Correo no deseado", te pedimos revisarla para evitar que se acumulen ahí.

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La dinámica es acudir a las oficinas de Educa Oaxaca en Calle Escuadrón 201 No. 203 Col. Antiguo Aeropuerto (en horario de oficina) y pedir el cartel de la campaña para poder pegarlo en el lugar de tu elección.

Si te tomas una foto con el cartel pegado y la compartes en tu muro de Facebook etiquetando la cuenta Dama Chre y mencionando la cuenta de Educa Oaxaca automáticamente te habrás ganado la Bolsa Oficial de la Campaña.