The metal processing facility that processes and markets Mexican metal products to the US is notorious for being the site of a notorious drug cartel operation, the world’s largest criminal organization.
The country’s criminal justice system has been criticised for its slow response to the surge in violence and killings by the so-called Zetas, the largest of the Mexican drug cartels.
Now, the Zetacas have begun to move into the US and Mexico, with a new report from the International Centre for Missing and Exploited Children (ICMEC) highlighting the rise in the use of the metal processing and metal fabrication facilities.
The report, released on Wednesday, found that in the US, where the metal fabrication and metal processing facilities are located, the use by Mexican drug gangs of the facilities has doubled in the past decade.
ICMEC’s report, titled Metal Processing and Manufacturing in Mexico, was produced in collaboration with the US Justice Department, the Mexican Department of Justice, and the Mexican Association of Manufacturers of Metal Processing Facilities.
The findings were based on a review of over 150 interviews and a review and analysis of records from the US Customs and Border Protection and the Mexico state Attorney General’s office, as well as other sources.
The US Justice department is the lead agency responsible for investigating the trafficking and use of human and material trafficking.
The Mexican state Attorney Generals office is responsible for the investigation and prosecution of cases related to human and economic trafficking.
Both investigations were launched in 2012.
The investigation into the metal manufacturing facility, called Tepas Metal Processing, was launched in 2014 and was completed in 2017.
ICMC’s report said: The report provides the most comprehensive and comprehensive look at the use and abuse of Mexico’s industrial metal processing industry, and shows the extent of the problem of trafficking in metal fabrication, processing, and sale to the United States.
According to the ICMC report, the metal production and processing facility has a capacity of 1,400 tons per year.
ICMPEC has found that, between 2014 and 2017, the number of cases linked to the metal factories increased by 3.6 percent.
Between 2017 and 2021, the report says, the total number of trafficked bodies in Mexico rose by 3,000 to 8,000.
The number of confirmed deaths increased by 50 percent between 2021 and 2021.
The increase in the number and the number per case was a dramatic escalation, the ICMec report found.
According the ICMPE report, there were more than 1,000 human trafficking cases involving metal production in Mexico in 2018 alone.
In 2018, more than 100 bodies were recovered at the Tepos Metal Processing facility.
The ICMPec report said that in some instances, trafficking victims may be treated as human property or sold into slavery or forced labor, while others may be sold to a different country, sometimes to Mexico.
The use of this facility by drug cartels to manufacture and market their products has resulted in serious and growing problems, including the trafficking of people and materials, forced disappearances, and human rights abuses.
The metal production facilities were the site in 2016 of the biggest wave of killings in Mexico’s history.
The murders occurred when the cartels used Teposa Metal Processing to transport weapons, weapons and other illegal goods into the state of Tamaulipas, where they were then sold for the highest prices on the black market.
In 2017, Mexico’s attorney general, Alejandro Garcia Padilla, stated that he was working with the Inter-American Commission on Human Rights to investigate whether the Tamauli metal production facility should be investigated for trafficking crimes.
The agency has called for the establishment of an independent commission to investigate and prosecute cartels involved in the Tupus metal manufacturing industry.
The Tupas Metal Manufacturing facility was closed in 2018, following the closure of another Tepasa Metal Processing.
The other two facilities, known as Pecos and Zetad, are still operating, but their operations have not been officially shuttered.
According an ICMP report, in 2018 the Mexican Attorney General launched a criminal investigation into Tupos Metal Production for trafficking in people and goods, with the aim of establishing whether the Zeta cartel and the Tapos Metal Factory are connected to each other.
The Attorney General has also launched a formal investigation into a number of other incidents linked to Tuposis Metal Processing in the state, including a killing in the municipality of La Cruz.
The Prosecutor General’s Office, which is the main investigative arm of the Attorney General, has opened investigations into all of the cases in which people and property have been sold into the United State.
However, the investigation has yet to be opened.
The new report found that the use in Mexico of the Tpas Metal Production facility by the Zepas cartel has increased from 1,300 tons per annum between 2013 and 2017 to over 1,700 tons per an average of 4,000 tons per month between 2017 and 2019.