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Mexico Beachgoers Find 3 Dead Bodies Washed Up With Torture Marks

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Mexico Beachgoers Find 3 Dead Bodies Washed Up With Torture Marks

(CTN News) – Over the weekend, beachgoers in a popular Mexico resort town were subjected to a stark reminder of Mexico cartel violence. The dead bodies of tortured individuals washed up on the beach in a shocking sight.

As The Sun reported on Saturday afternoon, two bodies were discovered lying on the sand near Acapulco’s famed Playa Condesa. These bodies clearly showed evidence of torture, which was discovered by visitors on Saturday afternoon.

On the one hand there was a cement anchor attached to one foot. On the other hand there was a body lying face up in the sand attached to a concrete anchor.

The next morning, a third body, who had been shot in the back of his neck, was found at the nearby beach of Icacos. He had gunshot wounds in his neck.

According to Mexico reports, the third body was found close to a military base where the attack took place.

On the day of the incident the Mexico military was called to the scene. Soldiers could be seen standing around in some of the pictures, but ultimately the beach remained open, and the bodies had been removed.

The city of Acapulco lies in the Mexico state of Guerrero, which is one of several regions to which the U.S. Department of State warned in October that Americans should not travel to the region due to the high level of crime in the region.

According to the State Department, crime and violence are widespread throughout the country. Many areas of Guerrero are controlled by armed groups, who frequently maintain roadblocks and use violence against travelers. U.S. citizens and LPRs have been victims of kidnappings in the past. These groups operate independently of the government in many areas of Guerrero.

In the year 2019 the city of Acapulco was ranked as the 7th deadliest city in the world largely due to cartel violence, after having been one of the most popular travel destinations for Hollywood A-listers for decades starting in the 1940s, when Acapulco first became one of the most popular tourist destinations in the world.

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