April 20, 2021

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What is known about the assassination of Salvador Victoria Salazar in Tulum | Univision Latin America News

Four Mexican police officers (three men and a woman) killed a 36-year-old Salvador woman named Victoria Esperanza Salazar Ariasa on Saturday afternoon in Toulouse, Mexico. As shown in the videos posted on social networks, the agents suppressed her, suffocating and ignoring her pressure for several minutes for help, Several ribs, spine and neck were broken, Confirmed to Mexican authorities.

“I want justice for my daughter because what they did to her was not fair,” the victim’s mother, Rosiebel Ariasa, told the AP on Monday. ” She is an unarmed woman and I do not know what happened because she is a woman”.

Salazar is a single mother of two daughters aged 15 and 16. Ariasa said: “A woman is already said to be in DIF custody [Sistema Nacional para el Desarrollo Integral de la Familia, institución mexicana]“But because the other refuses Afraid of the police“And he thinks the police can do something for him,” Efe said.

Local authorities Libra, In the state Quintana Rs And one of Mexico’s most important tourist destinations, which announced that the woman had been killed by police after being arrested for arguing with a food vendor.

Mexican President Andres Manuel Lpez Obrador said Monday morning that Salazar’s assassination had filled him with “pain and humiliation” and that those responsible would be punished.

“I see thousands of Mexicans outraged by our comrade seeking justice. Through his official Twitter account. “We must not forget that the perpetrators of this crime were not the Mexican people, but some criminals in the Toulom police.”

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The Mexican Anti-Corruption and Punishment Organization reports that on March 5, 2020, 97% of murders in Mexico were committed by women. Go unpunished. An average of 10 women are killed a day in a country, and this is happening in the first half of 2020 The record of the massacre was recorded According to the Mexican National Institute of Statistics and Geography (ENEGI), commitment against women.