The former leader of a group of vigilantes in Mexico has just been released from prison, and is now eyeing a career in politics. VICE News speaks with Hipólito Mora about life after his release.
The director of the new documentary Cartel Land describes how Mexican citizens have been driven to vigilantism because the police and military are unable or unwilling to help.
These young people are trying to shame Russia's assholes by plastering their windshields with massive stickers that say, "I Spit On Everybody, I Drive/Park However I Want."
Last month men dressed in what looked like SWAT uniforms abducted and beat Edmonton's Richard Suter. They also cut off his thumb.
In the grim light of Michael Brown's death and the ensuing protests in Ferguson and other cities across America, we're excerpting ADULT magazine's guide to sousveillance, or copwatching.
On March 12, Francisco Huenchumilla—governor of the south-central Araucanía region—apologized to the country's indigenous Mapuche people for "the theft of [their] lands by the state." But the Mapuche people want more than an apology.
Guerrero is one of the poorest states in Mexico and the site of some of the worst violence in the battle between the drug cartels and Mexican authorities. As a result of the violence, hundreds of civilians have armed themselves with machetes, rifles, and
The members of "Be A Man" patroled during the recent Eid al-Adha festival celebrations, armed with cans of black and white spray paint, attacking, pinning down, and scarlet-lettering the shit out of grabbers and gropers with the words "I Am a Harasser."