When Mexico’s ‘Mexican’ Police Won’t Be a Problem for Google and Facebook

A week ago, we asked you to tell us your thoughts on Mexico’s National Police, or, more accurately, the National Guard.

We asked if the Guard was a problem for Google or Facebook.

The answer is yes, it is.

And, in fact, Mexico is the second-most popular destination for people seeking to travel around the world with a digital device.

According to data from Google and Alexa, Mexico has the fourth-most-visited country in the world for visitors.

That makes Mexico the second most-visiting country for the average visitor, behind only the United States.

Mexico also has the most mobile users per capita in the Western Hemisphere, which means it has a lot of potential for internet connectivity.

But that potential is limited, because of the country’s strict privacy laws.

Mexico is also a haven for international drug cartels.

As Breitbart News reported earlier this year, the country has become the home to the largest heroin distribution network in the Americas, as well as a major source of methamphetamine and marijuana.

And Mexico has a reputation as a hub for kidnapping, extortion, and organized crime.

However, in recent years, Mexican authorities have taken an aggressive approach to combating organized crime and drug trafficking.

The Mexican government has cracked down on organized crime by arresting, arresting, and arresting more than 3,400 criminals in the last five years, according to a report by Mexico’s Federal Police.

These criminals have been charged with crimes ranging from drug trafficking to murder.

And these criminals have all been arrested for crimes against the state and its citizens.

However a new law passed last year allows Mexican authorities to seize assets of criminal organizations and the families of criminals.

The law allows the government to seize property of anyone who is suspected of a crime against the Mexican state, even those who are not implicated in the crime.

These assets are then distributed to law enforcement agencies, who in turn are then able to target criminal groups.

For example, this year alone, the Mexican government confiscated more than $6.6 billion worth of assets, including properties, vehicles, and other property belonging to criminal groups that were involved in drug trafficking, extortion and kidnapping.

The most recent arrests have brought the total number of criminals who have been indicted by the Mexican courts to nearly 100,000.

And in a country where drug cartels are notorious for using torture and murder, this is a major victory for Mexico.

In recent years the government has focused on cracking down on corruption, extortion schemes, and the drug trade.

But as Mexico’s new law makes clear, the government is not interested in fighting these issues by arresting and arresting criminals.

Instead, the new law is designed to deal with the drug cartels by cracking down.

Mexico has become a leader in this fight.

In 2011, Mexico enacted a new “Anti-Corruption Law” which allows the authorities to levy fines of up to $100,000 for anyone found guilty of crimes involving money laundering, tax evasion, or other criminal activity.

This law was signed into law in 2013 and came into effect in March of this year.

Under the law, individuals are not required to register with the government in order to obtain money laundering and tax evasion penalties, but the government can revoke their citizenship if they have been found guilty.

The Anti-Corrupt Practices Act is a new way to fight organized crime, and it has been credited with helping Mexico reduce corruption and crime.

In 2015, Mexico made a major push to combat drug trafficking by legalizing the drug coca.

The country legalized coca cultivation in 2000 and, by 2007, over 80% of the coca grown in Mexico was sold.

By 2014, more than 1.2 billion coca leaves had been sold.

The new law allows for the sale of coca for any purpose, including for resale.

The legislation was signed by President Enrique Peña Nieto in March 2017.

Mexico now has a long history of combating organized criminal groups, and is considered a leader on the global front against drug trafficking and trafficking of people.

The recent crackdown on drug trafficking has been a huge success, as has the crackdown on corruption.

In fact, the anti-corruption measures have increased the amount of money that Mexican citizens can send into the country in one year by $9.5 billion, according a report from the Mexican Institute for Public Policy Studies.

And this is only a small part of the $10 billion worth that the Mexican people can send to their governments through taxation and spending.

The current Anti- Corruption Law, along with the previous Anti-Graft Law, which were enacted in 2005 and 2007, were all passed by Congress with bipartisan support.

And since the Anti-Crime Law passed in March, the governments of Mexico and Colombia have signed an agreement that will end the use of death penalty in Mexico and provide amnesty for criminals who were arrested during the Anti Corruption Law.

While the Anti Crime