Mexico’s state of Michoacan: A map of the state’s violence and the drug war

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Ixil, Mexico – As the US-Mexico border between the states of Michotá and Guerrero crumbles, Ixillia is being left to its own devices.

It is a city where there is not a single building of the sort you might find in the American west.

A city that is now divided into the two states of Ixilla and Michotán, but where each is being forced to cope with its own problems.

The border is being pushed south as the US and Mexico are locked in a war over drugs and drugs production.

A battle between the cartels, which are the countrys largest and most powerful organised crime syndicates, has forced more than 11 million people to flee Mexico, most of them in recent months.

The US has not formally declared the battle over drugs a war.

The border has been an important battleground for both sides and this is why Mexico is now asking the US for military assistance to fight the cartels.

The battle over the border between Mexico and the US, a war that has been going on for decades, has been a battle of words, and in the past few weeks it has been dominated by the border question.

The two countries have a mutual defence treaty and a long history of trade relations.

In 2012, when the two countries had their first war, the US was not yet ready to sign up to the treaty and it was not even clear that the US would accept the treaty as a formal part of its peace treaty with Mexico.

In exchange, the two sides agreed to a framework for peacekeeping operations.

The war that is happening now has the potential to change all of this.

As the war has raged on, Mexico is facing a new kind of threat: drugs.

The war has left a trail of death, destruction and destruction that could lead to a full-blown drug war, one in which Mexico could be involved.

In order to understand the war, you have to go back a few decades, to the first time Mexico was attacked by the US.

The conflict that broke out in Mexico between 1936 and 1940, which is referred to as the “Mexican War”, was a huge military conflict between the US government and the Mexican government, with the US military having an estimated 4 million soldiers in Mexico at the time.

In the end, more than half of the Mexican army was killed, the government was forced to accept the defeat, and the country was split into two.

The Americans have always been reluctant to admit that they were responsible for the war.

President Harry Truman and his advisors had always insisted that the war was not a war, but a political issue that could be settled by the negotiation of a peace treaty.

It was believed that the treaty would be signed and that the Mexican military would be sent to the US to assist the US in a peace process.

The Mexican government and its allies did not want the war to be over in Mexico.

They wanted to maintain the relationship with the United States, so they were willing to sign the treaty.

The Mexican government was confident that they could win the war by themselves, but the US insisted on having their army on the ground.

The Mexicans would have to fight to the death in order to end the war with the Americans.

After two months of negotiations, the Mexican Government signed the treaty with the USA.

The United States was also keen to get the Mexicans on board.

The treaty stipulated that the two nations would not engage in any war for a period of two years.

The agreement was signed on December 23, 1941.

The treaty was ratified by Mexico’s Senate on January 12, 1942.

The US did not take part in the ratification, but instead the two leaders signed a statement, which was sent to President Franklin Roosevelt, who signed the statement on January 22, 1942, at the White House.

The pact was an agreement between the two great powers.

They both agreed that if the US wanted to fight another war, it was the US that was going to fight it.

This meant that the United Nations was going into the war as well.

Mexico was a neutral country, so it was neutralised by the United Nation, a US organisation that had been established in 1945.

It became an independent country on July 31, 1945.

In the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo, the United Kingdom, France, Italy, the Netherlands, Germany and Japan were agreed to join the war against the US on January 1, 1942 and by the end of the war in Mexico, the war had ended.

In Mexico, President Diaz was a staunch supporter of the treaty, but he was not keen on signing it.

He believed that it would only lead to further bloodshed.

In Mexico, if Mexico was involved in a major war, then there would be even more bloodshed.

The first time that I visited Mexico during the war years, I was in the capital of Mexico City.

In that city was a museum that was dedicated to the history of the Mexico-