Parents of Lost Mexico Pupils Need Replies 6 years on

MEXICO CITY — Families of 43 pupils who have been apprehended in southern Mexico on Sept. 26, 2014, are still demanding answers in their sons’ whereabouts since the sixth anniversary of their offense approaches.

A few of the attorneys in the case expect that a new analysis report to be published on Saturday’s anniversary includes advice on national soldiers or police’ possible participation in the mass abduction.

“There is sufficient evidence to move against those folks,” said Santiago Aguirre, an attorney for the PRODH human rights center, noting that fresh testimony and tracing documents of cellphones backed up the concept that”without doubt, they had been part of their plot.”

The 43 students in the rural teacher’s faculty at Ayotzinapa from the southern state of Guerrero were abducted by corrupt local authorities from the town of Iguala. They were then allegedly turned to some neighborhood gang that murdered them purportedly burned their bodies.

But burnt bone fragments located near a local garbage dump happen to be matched to just a couple of the pupils.

Clemente Rodríguez is the dad of one of those 2 pupils whose DNA profiles matched a number of the bone fragments. However, Rodríguez remains demanding to know what happened and who had been responsible for the departure of his son, Christian Alonso.

“They must give us something tangible, some advancements,” explained Rodriguez.

A number of the suspects detained in the event were later published, and several claimed they were tortured by police or the army.

Zerón was in the middle of this government’s widely criticized evaluation, which has failed to determine what occurred to the pupils. Two separate teams of experts have cast doubt on the insistence of Mexican officials the pupil’s bodies have been incinerated in a massive fire in the garbage dump.

The pupils attended the Normal College of Ayotzinapa. They had been in Iguala to hijack buses to utilize for transport into a rally in Mexico City.

They had been assaulted on the buses from local authorities and supposedly handed over to members of their Guerreros Unidos cartel, a number of the members confessed to killing them and burning the bodies.

Implicating soldiers at the instance would be hard for President Andrés Manuel López Obrador, that praises and is determined by the military to a level unparalleled in recent Mexican history. But, his government has vowed to get into the bottom of the puzzle and prosecute anyone accountable.