They deliver reports to organizations on the Ayotzinapa case in Mexico | News
The Secretariat of National Defense of Mexico (Sedena) delivered documentation with a volume of 18,845 pages containing information on the 43 missing normalistas known as the Ayotzinapa case.
Parents of the disappeared from Ayotzinapa demand justice in Mexico
Said material was delivered to Mexican organizations that are investigating the disappearance in the early hours of September 26 to 27, 2014, of students from the Isidro Burgos Rural Normal School in Ayotzinapa, in Guerrero.
This delivery was made by the director of Sedena, Luis Cresencio Sandoval González, during the ceremony to start activities of the Commission for Truth, Historical Clarification and the Promotion of Justice for the Events that Occurred between 1965 and 1990.
Ceremony for the start of activities of the Commission for the Truth, Historical Clarification and the Promotion of Justice for the Events that Occurred between 1965 and 1990, with the Secretary of National Defense. https://t.co/l54qJivs6n
– Government of Mexico (@GobiernoMX)
June 22, 2022
The senior official explained that the institution has had contact, through 17 coordination meetings, with the parents of the disappeared normalistas, members of the Truth Commission and the Group of Independent Experts, although it has been seven years without knowing what happened to the normalists.
Luis Cresencio Sandoval González specified that to date they have responded to 17 requests for information and have responded to 184 questions about the case. On the other hand, on June 13, mothers, fathers and relatives of the disappeared demonstrated in front of the Judicial Power of the Federation, which since 2019 has promised to create a jurisdiction that would concentrate all the files and processes against those responsible for the disappearance. of the students.
The lawyer for the mothers and fathers of the 43 disappeared students, Vidulfo Rosales, stated that “this jurisdiction would also have to develop certain capacities and perspectives on human rights and on forced disappearance. The truth is that to date the Council of the Judiciary of the Judicial Power has failed to comply with this established commitment.
“The only thing it is doing in the Ayotzinapa case is hindering the knowledge of the truth and hindering the processes that do not allow the investigations and prosecution of those responsible to advance adequately,” said the jurist.