Marcela Turati

Nota: Este archivo abarca los artículos publicados por el autor desde el 1 de abril de 2009. Para fechas anteriores realice una búsqueda entrecomillando su nombre.

Activistas dibujaron rostros en una avenida de Ciudad de México para representar a los 43 estudiantes de Ayotzinapa desaparecidos en septiembre en 2014. (Marco Ugarte/AP)

Desde 2006 a 2016, fueron descubiertos en México, según registros oficiales, casi dos mil fosas clandestinas donde criminales desaparecieron personas. La barbarie abarca 24 estados del país y uno de cada siete municipios.

Estos fueron algunos de los resultados de la investigación que durante más de año y medio realizamos un grupo de periodistas preocupados por la práctica sistemática y masiva de desaparecer personas que, en los últimos dos sexenios presidenciales, arrasó con por lo menos 37,000 personas que siguen sin ser localizadas.

El hallazgo de 1978 entierros clandestinos, los municipios donde se ubicaron, el número de cuerpos y restos extraídos, y el mapa que lo acompaña revela más del doble de la cifra más alta de fosas reportadas en ese mismo periodo por la Comisión Nacional de los Derechos Humanos (CNDH), un organismo gubernamental federal.…  Seguir leyendo »

Women marched to call on the authorities to locate their missing loved ones on Mother's Day in Mexico City on May 10. (Eduardo Verdugo/AP)

From 2006 to 2016, almost 2,000 mass graves used by criminals to disappear people were discovered in Mexico, according to official records. This barbaric practice took place in 24 states, affecting 1 in 7 municipalities.

These are some of the results of a year-and-a-half-long investigation led by a group of journalists concerned about the systematic and widespread practice of disappearing people. During the past two administrations, 37,000 have gone missing.

Our investigation — which discovered 1,978 clandestine graves, the municipalities where they were located and the number of bodies and remains extracted — shows more than double the highest number of graves reported during the same period by the National Human Rights Commission (CNDH), a federal government agency.…  Seguir leyendo »

Alejandro Hernández Pacheco, a cameraman, was abducted and tortured by drug traffickers. He was granted asylum in the United States in 2011. Credit Ivan Pierre Aguirre for The New York Times

On June 20, 2011, in Veracruz, Mexico, Miguel Ángel López Solana arrived home to find that his brother, mother and father had been murdered. Both sons were photojournalists at the newspaper where their father was a columnist, writing about crime and political corruption. Within a month, another journalist at the paper was decapitated. A year later, four more journalists were murdered there in a single week. It’s not clear why they were killed, but Mr. López wasn’t going to wait around to find out.

“I just ran away, I ran away, I ran as far as I could, to where I could get lost in the black of night,” Mr.…  Seguir leyendo »