There's no CGI in Daniel Barreto's mesmerizing experiments with fire.
Pare de Sufrir—or "end your suffering"—offers 70 brands of mezcal from producers around Mexico, including a special variety made with chicken breast.
Forget margaritas, tequila slammers, or the frankly terrible tequila sunrise. There’s a much more fun and refreshing way to enjoy Mexico’s most loved spirit: out of a clay casserole dish.
With the police providing little or no protection against violent crime, inhabitants of Guadalajara's forgotten outskirts have begun forming their own self-defense squads.
In San Luis Soyatlán, you'll spot dozens of people clutching plastic bags full of tequila-spiked crimson liquid.
Despite the hundreds of taco and bacon-wrapped hot dog vendors in LA out on a nightly basis, street vending is 100 percent illegal there. Meet this passionate street taco vendor who used to be a police officer in Mexico but now makes some of the best...
Mexico’s authorities provide almost no services for addicts and also rarely do anything to stop the systematic abuse that is common in the country’s many private rehab centers.
La Fuente does not have a website or an Instagram account, and it serves little more than beer, tequila, and pig's trotters to a diverse array of elderly regulars, politicians, writers, and local celebrities.
Possibly haunted and rumored to have once put cat meat in its birria, Guadalajara's La Iberia has long and bizarre history as the oldest cantina in the area.
The bar's legendary house cocktail, “Nalgas Alegres,” or “Happy Buttocks,” costs just 50 pesos and consists of gin, rum, red wine, Orange Crush soda, and lime juice.
Local authorities have sought to downplay the problem, and many of the victims have encountered difficulties when they tried to report what happened to the police.
The authorities in the western state of Jalisco say that the fake company distributed flyers seeking recruits with “a desire to better themselves,” and then set them to work selling drugs.