"We came here to appeal to peoples' consciousness, and to other parents. We are looking for help in order to get our government to actually do what they're supposed to do."
Niño Fidencio and his legendary healing abilities may not be officially recognized by the Catholic Church, but 40,000 people gather in a small Mexican village each year to celebrate the unofficial saint.
The Islamic State hacks French TV channels, protesters demand police be arrested over the deaths of 20 suspected sandalwood smugglers, South Africa removes an apartheid-era statute of Cecil Rhodes, and more.
Timothy Wright III faces nine felony charges that could mean up to 70 years in prison.
VICE Mexico visited the Sonora desert in search of Bufo alvarius, an endemic toad species that contains a very high dosage of the hallucinogen 5-MEO-DMT in its body.
In their latest documentary, Bill and Ross Turner examine Eagle Pass and Piedras Negras, two sister towns located on either side of the Rio Grande.
A drug tunnel connects Arizona to Mexico, African elephants are being trained to detect bombs, avalanches pummel northern villages in Afghanistan, and more.
Before they were Hollywood's "Three Amigos," Alfonso Cuarón, Emmanuel Lubezki, and Alejandro González Iñárritu worked on La Hora Marcada, a Black Mirror-esque sci-fi show in Mexico.
Nicholaus Vieira is a self-identified troglodyte: He's spent nearly two-thirds of the past several years underground.
Paños are proof that even the most hardened criminals make their mothers hand-drawn cards on Mother's Day.
An explosion kills at least two people at a Mexico City maternity hospital, Uganda uses drones to protect wildlife, and more news from around the world.
I had high hopes for a high-seas adventure that would involve boning, but the ship turned out to be inhabited mostly by elderly people and an unfortunately-named band.
Santa Muerte is the patron saint of death, and she's been condemned and suppressed by the Mexican government and Catholic Church. In the latest Entitlement podcast, we talked to death expert Megan Rosenbloom about this illicit religious tradition…
Recently a storm took out a chain link fence separating the two countries at a park bisecting Tijuana and San Diego, letting people jump back and forth between nations.
Today: Venezuela's economic woes continue, a study finds fracking caused Ohio's earthquakes, and a new antibiotic offers hope in the global war on superbugs.
Founded in 1926, the Ayotzinapa school is one of only a few all-male rural teachers' colleges still operating in Mexico. They are grossly neglected by federal and state authorities and sometimes face direct threats from the government.
This week, Kenyan lawmakers approve controversial anti-terror legislation, PETA uncovers a shocking dog-skin trade in China, and the US Navy shows off a drone that looks like it belongs in Jaws.
According to a new report, Mexican federal police shot at the students and collected bullet casings to cover up their involvement.
Bureaucratic obstacles are making it next to impossible for families to find their lost loved ones, or even learn where they died.
Tijuana's mod scene might be tiny, but that hasn't stopped them from throwing parties every month or raising their kids to keep on carrying the torch.
Photographer Richard Misrach and Mexican composer Guillermo Galindo are turning human trash found on the US-Mexico border into instruments, giving a new identity to fragments of lost lives.
When my friend Luis mentioned he'd heard of a remote place in Mexico where people go to dig up the psychedelic cactus and trip in the desert, it seemed like a no-brainer.
When police forces intercepted students from the Teachers College of Ayotzinapa in Mexico en route to a protest in Iguala, six students were fatally shot and 43 were abducted.
A sculpture of Angelito Negro depicts him as a black angel with horns dressed in a mariachi outfit and holding tequila. His followers believe he will be the one to judge whether they get into heaven or hell.