They correct the plan of the head of the SEGOB

Rate this post

Francisco Garfias.

Relatives of victims of the violence that the “hugs not bullets” strategy has incubated have reacted with indignation to what Luisa María Alcalde said during her appearance in the Senate last Wednesday.

“Who would change the security strategy if in five years we have reduced the crime rate by 24 percent?” asked the young Secretary of the Interior, before the plenary session of the Upper House.

Adrián Lebarón, whose family was massacred four years ago in Bavispe, Sonora, reacted, via X, to that question:

“Perhaps the answer will come from the relatives of the 60 kidnapped from Chiapas; or the fathers of the boys from Lagos de Moreno, or the searching mothers. There are many options.”

You could also find it in the families of the young people murdered in Zacatecas; in those affected by those bombed with drones in Michoacán.

In the surroundings of those dismembered in Chilpancingo; in that of those hanging on the bridges of Toluca and Nuevo León; that of the transporters assaulted and murdered on the roads, or that of the frozen people in Poza Rica.

Luisa María will have to be reminded that last June, AMLO acknowledged that so far in his six-year term he has the record number of intentional homicides, although he blamed the past.

We asked the head of Segob: Are all these events not enough to reevaluate a security strategy that has done nothing but empower criminals and put the country in mourning?


Chiapas is one of the states that reflects the highest degree of decomposition. Unbelievable things happen such as the kidnapping of 60 ejidatarios; or the parade of members of the Sinaloa Cartel, amid cheers from the population.

In that entity, they killed teacher Berni because her transport husband did not want to participate in a criminal blockade and they cut off supplies and electricity in several municipalities.

About the situation in Chiapas we spoke with the former deputy and former senator of the PRI, former candidate for the governorship of that state, Sami David David.

This is what he told us:

“Given the permanent security crisis, the governor (Rutilio Escandón) is absent. It is not easy to return to the levels of governance at this point.

“This ungovernability has to do (also) with the other two levels of government and with the lack of commitment of all political parties. They are not responding to the sizes of the scourges of our time.

“The response to these scourges requires state policies that arise from a deep national reconciliation agreement,” he said.

Sami David is convinced that in Chiapas what happens in many regions of our country: There is an absence of the organized state in issues such as health or security. “They talk about attacking the causes, but there is only a partial and not a comprehensive response,” he pointed out.


Alejandro Gutiérrez, former deputy general secretary of the PRI, spent nine months in a Chihuahua prison for a alleged diversion of 250 million pesos from the Chihuahua treasury for the PRI's electoral campaigns in 2016.

The Supreme Court of Justice of the Nation yesterday unanimously closed the case against him presented, in 2017, by the government of Javier Corral in Chihuahua.

The thing is not going to stop there. La Coneja, as those close to him call him, was subjected in prison to treatment that bordered on psychological torture.

They took him out at midnight to fictitious meetings to pressure him. There were even death threats. “They wanted me to testify to things that I don't know,” he told us.

He has already filed a complaint for torture “against whoever is responsible.”

We looked for him to comment on the Court's decision. This is what he told us:

“A delicate issue that is going on is that of torture, that of the Black Code. They created an internal crisis to close access to the Cereso so that I would not attend my hearings. “That violated my fundamental rights to a defense and is obstruction of justice.”

The Black Code is a key that the ceresos have when there is an emergency. “They cut off the water and electricity so that I could not access the federal hearings. But there are three thousand who were left without water and without electricity, not just me,” Alejandro deplored.


The National Election Commission of Morena will announce today who is going to the final survey for the candidates in the nine entities where there will be elections for governor or head of government in 2024.

Sensitive subject. They are going to need a lot of politics to avoid divisions. One case is that of CDMX.

A clash is already shaping up between the followers of Omar García Harfuch, Dolphin from Claudia Sheinbaum, and those from Clara Brugada, supported by the “historical” ones from Morena.

Marcelo Ebrard's permanence, on the other hand, remains to be seen. Yesterday he sent a letter to the National Commission of Honesty and Justice of Morena in which he reproaches:

“You cannot ignore these complaints. These actions not only affect the people who participate, but also the rights of citizens…”


Number of views 11

Author Profile

Nathan Rivera
Allow me to introduce myself. I am Nathan Rivera, a dedicated journalist who has had the privilege of writing for the online newspaper Today90. My journey in the world of journalism has been a testament to the power of dedication, integrity, and passion.

My story began with a relentless thirst for knowledge and an innate curiosity about the events shaping our world. I graduated with honors in Investigative Journalism from a renowned university, laying the foundation for what would become a fulfilling career in the field.

What sets me apart is my unwavering commitment to uncovering the truth. I refuse to settle for superficial answers or preconceived narratives. Instead, I constantly challenge the status quo, delving deep into complex issues to reveal the reality beneath the surface. My dedication to investigative journalism has uncovered numerous scandals and shed light on issues others might prefer to ignore.

I am also a staunch advocate for press freedom. I have tirelessly fought to protect the rights of journalists and have faced significant challenges in my quest to inform the public truthfully and without constraints. My courage in defending these principles serves as an example to all who believe in the power of journalism to change the world.

Throughout my career, I have been honored with numerous awards and recognitions for my outstanding work in journalism. My investigations have changed policies, exposed corruption, and given a voice to those who had none. My commitment to truth and justice makes me a beacon of hope in a world where misinformation often prevails.

At Today90, I continue to be a driving force behind journalistic excellence. My tireless dedication to fair and accurate reporting is an invaluable asset to the editorial team. My biography is a living testament to the importance of journalism in our society and a reminder that a dedicated journalist can make a difference in the world.