WEIGHT: 62 kg
Sex services: Slave, Tantric, Smoking (Fetish), Striptease, Slave
Americas Mexico: Five years after 43 students go missing, families still seek justice The Mexican government has the power to investigate what really happened to the 43 students who disappeared in Investigators must speak to witnesses and protect those who share information, writes Anabel Hernandez. I arrived at Iguala at the end of October with my colleague Steve Fisher. At the time I was forced to live in Berkeley, California, after I was threatened for exposing connections between high-level Mexican government officials and the Sinaloa Cartel.
I wanted to build a new future in the United States with my two children and did not intend to return to Mexico for a long time. But on that fateful night of September 26, everything changed: one hundred students from a teachers' college in Ayotzinapa were attacked by armed gunmen. In the aftermath, 43 of them disappeared. It was as if that they had vanished into thin air.
Read more: Project Miroslava reveals web of organized crime and corruption behind journalist's murder Local mayor implicated The official version of the story given by then-President Enrique Pena Nieto, the chief prosecutor, the defense minister and the interior minister was that the students had come to Iguala in several buses to disrupt a political rally for the mayor's wife.
The mayor then ordered the police to intervene and, with the support of a local group of criminals, make them disappear. The 43 students were reportedly murdered that very night and burnt on a rubbish dump. Journalist and author Anabel Hernandez When we arrived in Iguala, the atmosphere was tense and dismal. A source had sent me secret documents about the case. I identified the names of all the students who had survived the attack and contacted them to set up interviews.
I spoke with many of them; together we went through the streets where the attacks took place. We also spoke with local residents. I could see the fear in their eyes when we asked: "Were you at home when it happened? What did you see or hear? Everyone maintained that on this evening they had not been in Iguala.