Mexico’s cartel leaders are in charge of the country’s transportation system, but their activities are not limited to that sphere.
The government has a long history of supporting and financing Mexican cartels.
They are responsible for the murder, kidnapping, extortion and other illicit activities that are responsible, in some cases, for the death of tens of thousands of people in Mexico.
They have become more sophisticated and powerful.
It has led to a rise in the number of drug traffickers, from a handful in the 1980s to more than 100,000 now, according to data from the Mexico City-based NGO, Proceso de Investigaciones Internacionales (ProI).
The cartels have also developed sophisticated ways to keep tabs on their targets, making it harder for authorities to detect and track them.
The cartels operate in Mexico City, a sprawling, high-end city that houses the nation’s largest government, the national police, and hundreds of government agencies.
It’s home to many of the largest factories, hospitals, universities and businesses in the world.
The city’s population is about 5 million, about the same size as Chicago and the entire state of California.
Its metropolitan area is about 20 million, or about the size of the entire United States.
In the past year, the city has experienced a surge in violence, with an average of more than a dozen homicides a day.
The rise of the cartels has made Mexico’s drug war a major headache for President Enrique Pena Nieto, who has vowed to end it.
The violence has intensified since the July 5 election of President-elect Rodrigo Duterte, who promised to end the drug war and to dismantle cartels and other criminal organizations.
Pena Nieto said he would not make a public announcement about ending the war until after the election.
But last week, the president-elect called on the country to “continue to fight for the rights of all citizens.”
Duterte’s campaign did not respond to requests for comment about his plans for the war against the cartels.
Pelas Nieto, a Democrat who has been a critic of the drug wars in his country, has called for “an end to the use of violence against all citizens,” as he has said.
The country’s cartels are involved in organized crime in many other countries, including Argentina, Brazil, Canada, Colombia, Mexico and Peru.
They have also been active in countries like Mexico, where cartels have operated for decades.
Mexico has a population of about 9 million, according the United Nations.
The country has a high crime rate, with a homicide rate of about 20 per 100,0000 people, according a 2015 study by the Pew Research Center.
The number of homicides has been steadily rising, and many of those murders have been attributed to the cartels, who are often thought of as ruthless criminals who use their control over the drug trade to extort from their victims.
But the cartels have not always been as ruthless as they are today, with some being held to account for their crimes, according and former member of the United States Drug Enforcement Administration, David Gomez.
According to Gomez, drug traffickers who are suspected of killing people and are prosecuted in Mexico are often given lenient sentences.
But he said that it is not enough.
“They still get away with murder, for sure,” Gomez said.
Gomez also pointed to the increased use of torture, which is often used by the cartels as part of their strategy to obtain information about their targets.
“It’s really not surprising that the cartels are now trying to get to the bottom of things,” he said.
“They know that we’re going to get involved, and they know that the police are going to be very, very helpful.”