In Mexico there are at least a thousand 978 homeless graves from 2006 to 2016, reported reporters and representatives of crawlers, which condemned the authorities in Eight units refused to provide information about the subject.
In the presentation of map of homeless graves and the web project "Where's the missing go?", it journalist Marcela Turati He explained that the project was conducted by a group of communicators and researchers, aiming to "move from the stories to the logic of disappearance to the patterns of missing persons".
Based on data from the state prosecutor, they stated that they had the registration from 2006 to 2016 a thousand 978 graves, with 2 thousand 884 bodies, of which a thousand 381 have been identified. For residues, they have records of 324 skull, 227 legs.
They explained that the information displayed was from 24 states in the country and according to the data it was discovered that one of seven municipalities was excavated pits, a figure different from that shown by the law firm's office (PGR).
For this investigation, eight states refused to provide the information or said they had no data from the tomb registry: Puebla, Chiapas, Guanajuato, Baja California, Yucatan, Querétaro, Hidalgo and Mexico City.
They stressed that Yucatan is the only state in the Republic that neither PGR nor the National Commission on Human Rights has a register of pits.
Journalist Alejandra Guillén stated that the project was based only on the respondents of the prosecutor and tried to know how many bodies were in each of the pits and if they had been identified.
He mentioned that it took between one and a half years and two years to carry out the investigation and "it was disastrous what we found in the prosecutors' response" because some even asked what they referred to or said they did not know if there were bodies or skeleton residues in pits.
Guillen criticized the authorities for not keeping an adequate record and there is no standardization of criteria.
Mirna Medina, founder of Las Rastreadoras de El Fuerte in Sinaloa, recalled that in many of the cases in the country, groups of families who lost a baby must go out and look for them.
He assured that there is a double disappearance of people, for organized crime and for the government to bury them again by not looking for them or finding them and not identifying them.
In the scene of transition, he called the elected president, Andrés Manuel López Obrador.
"We demand that the new government change things, that this is taken more seriously," he stressed.
Lucy Díaz, founder of Colectivo Solecito, said that "Mexico in forensic problems it is in a very serious delay "because the number of victims shows that there is no rule of law.
He recalled it in Veracruz civila society has worked to locate pits and bodies, do what corresponds to the authorities.
He added that "there is nothing more pervert than leaving a person in one secret tomb, because it is denying that he was on this earth, "so he urged to identify bodies and the residues found.
Carolina Robledo, researcher at the Center for Research and Higher Studies in Social Anthropology (Ciesas), said that homeless graves they are an aversion to democracy, so this project is more than making an "account of macabre".
He explained that the data show that there is a systematization of pits and that if a comparison was made, many of the bodies found in pits They are of people who in life had insecure conditions.