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12771526 965727686846121 3721225293280745188 oMexican authorities have arrested and charged a local police chief in connection with the murder of the journalist and activist Marcos Hernández Bautista in the southern state of Oaxaca, among the latest reporters killed in the country.

Marcos Hernandez Bautista, a 38-year-old correspondent for the newspaper “Noticias - Voz e Imagen de Oaxaca”, was shot dead in the Pacific coast village of San Andres Huaxpaltepec, district of Santiago Jamiltepec, Oaxaca on January 21. He also worked as the town's cultural advisor. the community of Cerro de las Huertas, Ejutla de Crespo (Oaxaca) representatives of 48 communities and 30 social organizations participated on January 29 and 30 in the Conference of Communities and Organizations against Mining, in which they demand the state and federal governments for cancellation of all mining projects in Oaxaca. The goal, according to the “Colectivo Oaxaqueño en Defensa de los Territorios” and the organizing communities, was to create a space for reflection at the national level about the advancements and obstacles of the anti-mining movement in order to strengthen the resistance and defense of communities and organizations. January 21, 2016 another journalist was gunned down in Mexico recently, his name is Marcos Hernández Bautista, 38 years old, journalist from “Noticias - Voz e Imagen de Oaxaca”. Hernández Bautista was killed in San Andrés Huaxpaltepec, in the coastal district of Santiago Jamiltepec, Oaxaca. They found his body slumped by his car. He's the fifth journalist killed under Gabino Cué's term as governor. According to police forces, the communicator was killed instantly by a 9mm bullet in his head. January 10 and 11, agrarian authorities, communities and non-government organisms made the Caravan of Civil Observation and Solidarity for Chimilapas to San Francisco de La Paz community, in the municipality of Santa Maria Chimilapa, Oaxaca. Those present noted the repeated incursions against communal territory, particularly on the property of San Isidro la Gringa. They were also witnesses to the “call for justice and respect for human rights of the town and the indigenous families who live there.” looks like many Coca-Cola ads with long-haired teenagers teaching the world to sing or sharing a Coke and a smile. But the new “Open Your Heart” campaign by Coca-Cola Mexico is coming under fire.

Consumer rights and health groups are calling on the Mexican government to ban the promotional video depicting young white people handing out Coke as a service project at an indigenous community in southern Oaxaca state.

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