Mexico City Mexico authorities rescued 338 migrants from Central America on board five buses in the city of Tuxtla Gutiérrez, in the state of Chiapas, he reported Monday Office of the Attorney General (FGR).
The migrants, 181 adults and 157 minors, among Hondurans, Guatemalans, Salvadorans, Nicaraguans as well as Cuba, were transported in five passenger buses, said FGR.
During the restoration, the FGM arrested 15 people transferring the Central Americans, for their likely responsibility in the commission of crime against the Immigration Law.
According to the inquiry folder, the Federal Ministerial Police (PFM) received a complaint where they were told that "a group of men are transporting immigrants on dirt roads".
The Office of the Prosecutor transferred to the Malpaso Tecpatán-Raudales road section for the location and interception of migrants. In the operation, the police secured three communication radios, a laptop and six cell phones.
In addition, five passenger buses and three private vehicles may have been used to protect the transfer of immigrants.
The prisoners remained available to the Federal Public Administration, which will continue to integrate the investigation folder for the likely commission of the offense of breaking the Migration Law.
In so many, migrants received an integral, medical and psychological attention, and were sent to the National Immigration Organization (INAMI) in Chiapas.
Since mid-October 2018, thousands of migrants, mainly Hondurans and Salvadorans, began on a group that left to feel safe during their journey through Mexico, with the aim of reaching the United States.
On March 23, a caravan involving more than 1,200 migrants began a journey through south-east Mexico after spending two months in the state of Chiapas waiting for the authorities to give them a visitor card for humanitarian reasons.
While on March 28, a new caravan to the north of Mexico was formed with some 1,800 migrants, mostly Cubans, after INAMI closed its temporary offices in Tapachula and Suchiate.
Thousands of undocumented people cross Mexico territory every year towards the US, but during the crossing they are vulnerable to robbery, liver, kidnapping and even murder by criminal gangs, as well as abuse by authorities. corrupt.