In Chiapas, in southern Mexico, at least 1,500 migrants from 12 different nationals have been “stuck” on their way to the United States
For more than a month, a group of 1,500 African migrants from at least 12 different nationalities remain at the National Institute of Migration in Tapachula, Chiapas, southern Mexico, waiting to be given an exit pass.
In addition to this group, the Migration Institute of Mexico reported that it deported 111 migrants of Honduran origin, mainly families with irregular migratory conditions, actions that have not ceased since the first caravan of Central Americans entered Mexico.
#AvisoImportante, el día de hoy el @INAMI_mx realizó el retorno de 111 extranjeros a Honduras, su país de origen.
En su mayoría, son familias con menores de edad que tenían una condición #migratoria #irregular en #México.1410:35 – 18 may. 2019Ver los otros Tweets de INMInformación y privacidad de Twitter Ads
Regarding other problems, the migrant shelter “Todos por Ellos” filed a complaint with the Human Rights Commission after a Cuban family of five members were victims of illegal trafficking of people in Mexico.
The shelter representative, Ramón Verdugo, explained that a Mexican immigration agent allegedly took them to the Chiapas capital and helped them to surround several checkpoints and the Border Integral Attention Center for a total of two thousand dollars.
The Mazatlan Post
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