A new report finds that the Mexican government did not properly examine forensic evidence or investigate leads to help find 43 missing students on the night of their disappearance.
IndyKids reporter Soledad Aguilar-Colón interviews a student spokesperson for Caravana 43, an international group of protestors seeking justice for the 43 Ayotzinapa students who went missing in Mexico on September 26, 2014.
Parents, friends and classmates of the 43 students who went missing in Iguala, Mexico, in September 2014, traveled around the United States in April to bring attention to the disappearances.
After meeting with parents of the 43 students who went missing Ayotzinapa, Mexico, on September 26, 2014, the United Nations Commission Against Enforced Disappearances has condemned the Mexican government for its handling of the case.
On September 26, 2014, 43 students training to become teachers at Raul Isidro Burgos Normal Rural School of Ayotzinapa, Mexico, were declared missing. There have been massive demonstrations throughout Mexico and in major global cities calling for justice.
Refugees are people who had to leave their homes because of war or other violence, environmental disasters or a bad economy that leaves them unable to get jobs or make enough money.
In Mexico, Wal-Mart has used bribes to get around the law.
The Mexican American studies program in Tuscon, Arizona’s schools taught kindergarten through high school students about Latino culture and history. The program has been declared illegal.
That’s Not Fair! is the true story of Emma Tenayuca, a Mexican-American child who began to struggle against things she saw as unfair.
Brenda and her neighbors in Mexico City participate in a 400-year-old Christmas tradition, called Posadas.