An Indian, who dreamed it big , who abandoned his parents for his dream in his mid teenage, has failed to materialise his dream. A document of his success and failures. This blog exposes human aspirations and feasibilities. Rights and wrongs. a story of an uneducated boy and his desperate attempt to be a learned man and a Just Man. This blog ( informative and educational) also includes other important events during his life time.
Stashing cash in spare tires, engine transmissions and truckloads of baby diapers, couriers for Mexican drug cartels are moving tens of billions of dollars south across the border each year. U.S. border and customs agents at crossings such as this one in Laredo, Tex., inspect vehicles for drug money in an effort to catch the bulk cash before it makes it into Mexico.
By William Booth
Friday, September 17, 2010
The dead photographer was Luis Carlos Santiago Orozco, 21. The two men had attended a workshop at the newspaper in the morning and were getting lunch when they were attacked, according to local journalists. The mall, just down the block from the newspaper, was crowded with shoppers and cars on Mexico's independence day.
Santiago is the second journalist with El Diario to be killed in the past two years. In November 2008, the paper's lead crime reporter, Armando "El Choco" Rodriguez, was killed in front of his house as he was getting his young daughter off to school. That slaying has not been solved.
Reporters in Ciudad Juarez, one of the most violent cities in the world, continue to chronicle the carnage that has left more than 2,150 people dead there this year.
Across Mexico, journalists have been kidnapped, their publishers have been threatened and at least 22 reporters have been killed since President Felipe Calderon began his U.S.-backed, military-led fight against the cartels in December 2006, according to the Committee to Protect Journalists.