Almost 50 years ago, Mexico City celebrated its Olympic games. A group of citizens decided to recover an important part of its cultural legacy: a forgotten sculpture trail from prominent world artists, like Alexander Calder.
Shootings, earthquakes, hurricanes, fires - all of these catastrophic experiences affect many in the world. In Mexico City, where a massive quake killed hundreds, plenty of people are learning to cope emotionally with tragedies.
The last body known to be trapped under rubble after the earthquake was recovered from a collapsed office building in central Mexico City.
Mexican officials say they plan to send aid, including bottled water and electricity experts, to Puerto Rico as the U.S. territory reels from widespread damage left by Hurricane Maria.
Arizona businesses and individuals are continuing to donate toward relief for the earthquake that struck central Mexico last month.
Twenty-three countries sent help after the quake, including the United States. Last weekend, after more than a week of assistance, the U.S. rescue team returned home.
Discrimination takes on many forms. It can be blatant and degrading. This is the story of what happens to two sisters from a small town when they go to the big city.
Mexico’s capital has legalized gay marriage and promotes tolerance, but homophobic jokes and slurs still prevail. So what do you do when the situation plays against you — and within your closest circle?
Mexico is struggling with the aftermath of last week’s earthquakes. And at the country’s capital, while some try to reset everything, others still grieve.
After the devastating earthquake in Mexico, the trade offices of Arizona and Phoenix in Mexico City are trying to help the affected communities.