Mexico City, home to an inefficient and inconvenient water delivery system, struggles to meet the pressing demands of its 22 million residents. Some have turned to harvesting rainwater, which has its own set of limitations. Special correspondent Fred de Sam…
In Mexico, Some Voters Voice Discontent With Ruling Party…
On Sunday, Mexicans go to the polls to elect a new president. Jeffrey Brown talks to Margaret Warner in Mexico City about the voters' concerns and whether the country's drug war policy is likely to change.
From our series of reports in Mexico, photographer and Juarez resident Julian Cardona speaks with Margaret Warner about how the border city is struggling with violent criminal cartels.
About 30,000 people have been killed since 2006 in Mexico's violent drug wars. On Monday, one of the country's biggest drug traffickers was arrested in Mexico City. NPR's Jason Beaubien has more.
By Talea Miller
In Mexico City, where schools and businesses were shuttered during the first H1N1 outbreak last spring, the initial fear surrounding the virus has lifted, but health officials warn that young children are being unexpectedly hard hit this flu season.
In other news, a Mexican airliner with 112 passengers on board was hijacked Wednesday, and British troops rescued a New York Times reporter in Afghanistan.
Senior correspondent Ray Suarez was in Mexico City all week, reporting on the H1N1 flu. In this reporter's notebook that he filed during his flight home, he reports on the next steps for Mexico's government, people and medical community.
Ray Suarez updates the situation in Mexico City surrounding the H1N1 flu virus outbreak as some businesses and public institutions, including schools and libraries, begin to reopen.
In the latest of a series of reports from Mexico City, Ray Suarez provides an update on how the H1N1 flu virus is affecting the city as the death toll climbed to 42.
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