An abandoned drug-smuggling tunnel that ran underneath a house caused the floor to give way, swallowing a man who was snoozing on his couch.
Evidence from a second autopsy report on the body of Debanhi Escobar contradicts - again - the government's version of her death.
Both women disappeared in the Mexican city of Monterrey, in a state where there are more women reported missing than anywhere else in Mexico.
Swastikas adorned the wedding carriage, and the groom and some of the guests were dressed as Nazi Waffen-SS soldiers, local media reported.
The driver who was the last person to see her alive told local news that Escobar “was drunk or something.” Her female companions said she was “acting crazy.”
The government has done little about the abduction and death of teen Debanhi Escobar and 1,800 other missing women in the state of Nuevo León, say activists.
An autopsy report shows that the teen sustained at least one blow to the head before her body was hidden in a motel water tank in northern Mexico.
The body of Debanhi Escobar, who went missing nearly two weeks ago, was found in a motel water cistern. Her case has shocked Mexico, where there are nearly 100,000 people reported missing.
Of Mexico's 32 states, 29 are on a U.S. government travel ban or a warning list.
The photo shows 18-year-old Debanhi Escobar standing alone on a federal highway on April 10. She hasn’t been seen since.
Brian Donaciano Olguín “El Pitt” was allegedly in town to test the quality of a massive cocaine shipment destined for Mexico.
“Drug dealers... are not your friends. They’re criminals,” reads the warning being handed out at hotels.