Xmas in Nazareth, Jerusalem Post

Xmas in Nazareth, Jerusalem Post

Nazareth Celebration: Fireworks light up the sky above the Basilica of the Annunciation, as tens of thousands ushered in Christmas. Front cover photo of The Jerusalem Post, Dec. 25, 2014. ©Janet Schwartz

New Year's 2000, Washington Post

New Year's 2000, Washington Post

Chiapas, Mexico: Militants of the Zapatista de Liberación Nacional Army play marimba music to inaugurate the New Year and to celebrate their independence from the Mexican government. photo: ©Janet Schwartz/AFP

Maya Mysteries, Los Angeles Times

Maya Mysteries, Los Angeles Times

MAYA MYSTERIES - A recently discovered Maya leader's throne and other relics may shed light on the era in Mexico. Front cover Los Angeles Times, Thursday May 6, 1999; co-authored story on p. A10. Photo: ©JANET SCHWARTZ/For the Times

Clues to Maya Mysteries, LA Times

Clues to Maya Mysteries, LA Times

MAYA MYSTERIES - A recently discovered Maya leader's throne and other relics may shed light on the era in Mexico. Front cover Los Angeles Times, Thursday May 6, 1999; co-authored story on p. A10. Photo: ©JANET SCHWARTZ/For the Times

Bishop Ruiz, Washington Post, 2011

Bishop Ruiz, Washington Post, 2011

The Bishop Emeritus Samuel Ruiz, leaves the parish of San Cristobal de las Casas after arriving one morning in 2000 to attend a mysterious meeting in the diocese. Ruiz refused to say to reporters what the meeting was all about even after being questioned about the possibility of new mediation for the Chiapas conflict. Ruiz -who after the Zapatista armed uprising of 1994- served as mediator in the conflict and then resigned when talks broke down, recently retired.. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/AFP

Bishope Samuel Ruiz, LA Times

Bishope Samuel Ruiz, LA Times

Samuel Ruiz, controversial bishop of San Cristóbal de las Casas in Chiapas, in 1999. Ruiz, who helped mediate peace talks in Chiapas, died at 86, Los Angeles Times, JANUARY 24, 2011 Photo: ©Janet Schwartz / AFP

Bishop Ruiz, triptych, Doubletake

Bishop Ruiz, triptych, Doubletake

Bishop Ruiz during the peregrination for peace, August 4, 1996., DoubleTake, Winter 1998, Vol. 4, No. 1 Single Issue Magazine – January 1, 1998/ Center for Documentary Studies at Duke University, “A Bishop’s Conversion.” John Womack, Jr. interviews Bishop Samuel Ruiz with photos by Janet Schwartz and Antonio Turok. pp. 26-36. Triptych Photograph: ©Janet Schwartz

Three Crosses, Doubletake Magazine

Three Crosses, Doubletake Magazine

Bishop Ruiz during the peregrination for peace, August 4, 1996., DoubleTake, Winter 1998, Vol. 4, No. 1 Single Issue Magazine – January 1, 1998/ Center for Documentary Studies at Duke University, “A Bishop’s Conversion.” John Womack, Jr. interviews Bishop Samuel Ruiz with photos by Janet Schwartz and Antonio Turok. pp. 26-36. Photograph: ©Janet Schwartz

Zapatista Jail, New York Times

Zapatista Jail, New York Times

The Zapatista rebels in the state of Chiapas set up their own administration in the town of Amparo Agua Tinta, including a wooden jail. But the Mexican Government burned the jail during a military offensive in May. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz for The New York Times; International Edition, Saturday, October 17, 1998; p.A4

Samuel Ruiz, NY Times

Samuel Ruiz, NY Times

Bishop Samuel Ruiz Garcia of the Roman Catholic Diocese of San Cristobal de las Cassas wore a metal helmet last month when he visited Chanal, where pro-government Indian leaders threatened violence against him. The New York Times International Edition, Tuesday, June 16, 1998. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz for The New York Times;

Archaeologist's nightmare, People

Archaeologist's nightmare, People

Pesadilla en La Selva Maya. Una expedicion de arqueólogos fue atacada al tratar de rescatar una valiosa piedra maya. Arqueólogo Peter Matthews telefonea su familia, luego de estar perdido en la selva 4 días. Archaeologist's nightmare. An expedition of archaeologists was attacked trying to resue a valuable maya stone sculpture. Archaeologist Peter Matthews phones home after ordeal being lost for 4 days in the rainforest. People en Español. Otoño 1997. p. 105 Photo:

Exiles Return, New York Times

Exiles Return, New York Times

Villagers who fled Union Progreso in Chiapas, Mexico, fearful that they would be killed by neighbors, returned this week, weary after six days spent in a forest. However, they are still terrified of being attacked. The New York Times International Edition; Wednesday, December 23, 1998; p. A2. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz for The New York Times

Destruccion, El Universal

Destruccion, El Universal

Depredación: El saqueo y la cacería furtiva es otro de los flagelos selvátic: en el país y fuera de éste se trafica una importante gama de felinos, como jaguar, tigrilo, ocelote, cocodrilos, tortugas y diferentes especies de iguanas. Foto: ©Janet Schwartz

Devestation, El Universal

Devestation, El Universal

Pugnas aceleran colapso en la Selva Lacandona. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/El Universal

Subcommander Marcos, AFP 2001

Subcommander Marcos, AFP 2001

Sub-commander Marcos of the Zapatista National Liberation Army shows off his weapons before giving them up to head to lobby Congress for indigenous rights on 24 de February, 2001 in his principal bastion, La Realidad, in the Lacandon rainforest of southern Mexico. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/AFP/Getty Images

Subcommander Marcos, AFP 2001

Subcommander Marcos, AFP 2001

Sub-commander Marcos of the Zapatista National Liberation Army shows off his weapons before giving them up to head to lobby Congress for indigenous rights on 24 de February, 2001 in his principal bastion, La Realidad, in the Lacandon rainforest of southern Mexico. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/AFP/Getty Images

Subcommander Marcos, AFP 2001

Subcommander Marcos, AFP 2001

Sub-commander Marcos of the Zapatista National Liberation Army shows off his weapons before giving them up to head to lobby Congress for indigenous rights on 24 de February, 2001 in his principal bastion, La Realidad, in the Lacandon rainforest of southern Mexico. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/AFP/Getty Images

Marcos, Best of News Getty Images

Marcos, Best of News Getty Images

Sub-commander Marcos of the Zapatista National Liberation Army greets crowds before heading to lobby Congress for indigenous rights on 24 de February, 2001 in his principal bastion, La Realidad, in the Lacandon rainforest of southern Mexico. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/AFP/Getty Images

Subcomandante Marcos, Best of Getty

Subcomandante Marcos, Best of Getty

Photos: ©Janet Schwartz/AFP/Getty images

Subcomandante Marcos 2001, AFP

Subcomandante Marcos 2001, AFP

With flowers in hand, Subcommander Marcos remembers three dead in Altamirano, in the first days of the Zapatista uprising of 1994, in Morelia, Chiapas, this 02 April 2001, where he arrived tonight after a 37 day March for Indian Dignity to the capital of Mexico. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/AFP

Marcos,2005, Proceso Magazine

Marcos,2005, Proceso Magazine

En la comunidad autónoma de Javier Hernández, el Subcomandante Marcos durante la segunda reunión referente a la Sexta Declaración de la Selva Lacandona, donde retó a debatir al PRD y a Lopéz Obrador. Chiapas. Foto: ©Janet Schwartz/procesofoto

Marcos 2009, Proceso magazine

Marcos 2009, Proceso magazine

Luego de más de un año, reapareció el Subcomandante Marcos del EZLN, en el marco del Primer Festival Mundial de la Digna Rabia en la Universidad de la Tierra, San Cristobal de las Casas, Chiapas.Luego de más de un año, reapareció el Subcomandante Marcos del EZLN, en el marco del Primer Festival Mundial de la Digna Rabia en la Universidad de la Tierra, San Cristobal de las Casas, Chiapas. Foto: ©Janet Schwartz/procesofoto

Women's March, 1997, MIT Press

Women's March, 1997, MIT Press

The Zapatista Indian women’s march and protest in San Andrés Larráinzar on International Women’s Day, March 8, 1997.. Terra Nova: Nature and Culture. Quarterly Journal of Massachusetts Institute of Technology, “Come with Me to Reality,” by Frank Bergon, photographs by Janet Schwartz, in Reckoning, Vol. 3, No. 1. Winter 1998, pp. 16-34.

Royal Prisoner Tonina, AFP

Royal Prisoner Tonina, AFP

Pre-Colombian sculpture of an elegantly bound royal captive with elaborate hieroglyphs at Tonina, in the vast municipality of Ocosingo, Chiapas, in southern Mexico, known as the ancient 'Valley of the Warriors', shows that this ancient Maya city-state at important times in the first millennium AD conducted wars and dominated other ceremonial centers by capturing and submitting over 60 nobles from rival sites such as Palenque, Bonampak, Yaxchilán and Chincultik. Photo 2000: ©Janet Schwartz / AFP

Martha, Rocky Mountain News/AP

Martha, Rocky Mountain News/AP

A girl cries Wednesday during treatment for her wounds in San Cristobal de las Casas, Mexico. She was among those injured by gunmen in Mexico's attack on Acteal. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/AP

Slash & Burn, Agence France Presse

Slash & Burn, Agence France Presse

Slash and burn agriculture seen from the air on April 13th in the ecological federal reserve "Biosphere Montes Azules" in the heart of the Lacandon Rain Forest, in the southernmost State of Chiapas, Mexico, utilized by Maya Indian squatters in need of land to plant corn after fleeing the War in Guatemala in the 80s and the Zapatista uprising of 1994, has caused the devastation of one of the last lungs of North America. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/AFP

The Red Queen, AFP, Getty Images

The Red Queen, AFP, Getty Images

The Clasic Maya mask of the Red Queen, reconstructed from some 220 mosaic pieces found principally of malachite, with jade and obsidian inlay in her eyes, on display in an exhibit called Maya Faces: Lineage and Power inaugurated this June 2, 2004 in Palenque Chiapas, as part of Round Table meetings on advances in archaeological investigations in the Maya World. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/AFP/Getty Images

Roza, Tumba y Quema, AFP

Roza, Tumba y Quema, AFP

Vista aerea del Ri­o Jatate, de lo que queda de la Selva Lacandona este 27 de abril, 2001 en las cercani­as de San Quintin, Chiapas, donde indi­genas continuan la practica de la roza, tumba y quema del bosque salvatic para sembrar mai­z. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/AFP

Muhammad Yunus, Agence France Presse

Muhammad Yunus, Agence France Presse

Muhammad Yunus, fundador del Banco Grameen conoce una indígena tzotzil en el paraje Chixtetic, del municipio de San Juan Chamula este 08 de octubre de 2001. Yunus, economísta originario de Bangladesh, arribó a conocer las condiciones en que viven los indígenas de Chiapas y desarrollar programas de microcréditos. Mundialmente el Banco Grameen apoya a 20 millones de personas humildes, con una meta que alcanzara¡ a 100 millones. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/AFP

Divided Chiapas, Houston Chronicle

Divided Chiapas, Houston Chronicle

Supporters of Zapatista rebels stand near the road that separates them from rebel opponents in the village of Nueva Providencia. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Special to the Chronicle; Sunday, Dec 10, 2000 p.32A

Rainforest squatters, AFP

Rainforest squatters, AFP

Heavy smoke emanates from slash and burn agriculture on April 24th in the most remote southeastern zone of Marques de Comillas, in Chiapas on the border of Guatemala, provoked by Maya Indian squatters in need of land to plant corn after fleeing the War in Guatemala in the 80s and the Zapatista uprising of 1994. The practice has caused the devastation of one of the last lungs of North America. In recent months the government has threatened to dislodge them. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/AFP

Maya jungle squatters, AFP

Maya jungle squatters, AFP

Traveling on the recently inaugurated "Southern Frontier Highway" in the southeastern most region of Chiapas on the border with Guatemala is difficult on April 24th, with at least a dozen army checkpoints.Maya Indian squatters in need of land to graze cattle or plant corn after fleeing the War in Guatemala in the 80s and the Zapatista uprising of 1994 use up all available space, and in doing so have also destroyed in the past 30 years 70 percent. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/AFP

Tonina, Largest pyramid-acropolis

Tonina, Largest pyramid-acropolis

Chiapas, in southern Mexico, known as the ancient ‘Valley of the Warriors’, July 09 2000. It has been recently proven to be the largest pyramidal acropolis in all of Mesoamerica and to have the oldest and most recent dates in the ancient Maya world which stretched from southern Mexico to Costa Rica. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz / AFP

LYNCHING, Houston Chronicle

LYNCHING, Houston Chronicle

Tzotzil Maya women weep during the June 11 burial of slain village leader Diego Gomez in La Candelaria, an Indian village in Mexico's southernmost Chiapas state. Gomez disappeared after giving a stranger a lift in his pickup, police say. His friends rounded up four suspects, lynching two of the men. Photos: ©Janet Schwartz/Special to the Chronicle; June 30, 2002 p. 24A

Witchcraft, San Antonio Express-News

Witchcraft, San Antonio Express-News

The Spell of Catemaco. Tito Gueixpal Seba, a self-declared witch in Catemaco, Veracruz, shakes a medicinal bush branch on Enrique Lopez to cure him of eye trouble and an unsuccessful love life. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz for The San Antonio Express-News. S.A. LIFE Cover; San Antonio Express-News, Sunday, April 7, 2002. Section J.

Witchcraft, San Antonio Express-News

Witchcraft, San Antonio Express-News

Photo: ©Janet Schwartz for The San Antonio Express-News. S.A. LIFE Cover; San Antonio Express-News, Sunday, April 7, 2002. Section J.

Witchcraft, San Antonio Express-News

Witchcraft, San Antonio Express-News

A state of the many-handed God Shiva sits on the desk of Pablo Fonseca Cruz in his healing ' clinic, as he shows ans sells handmade amulets. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Special to The San Antonio Express-News. Sunday, April 7, 2002. Section J.

Witchcraft, San Antonio Express-News

Witchcraft, San Antonio Express-News

Silvia Ochoa Marin applies a healiing clay mask to boat tour guide Jorge. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Special to The San Antonio Express-News. Sunday, April 7, 2002. Section J.

Devastating Floods, New York Times

Devastating Floods, New York Times

Moises Merlin cried over a car buried in mud at his father's washed-out auto mechanic shop in the flood-devastated Motozintla, Mexico, September 10, 1998. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz for The New York Times; p. A3

Pres Zedillo, Houston Chronicle

Pres Zedillo, Houston Chronicle

Mexican President Ernesto Zedillo inaugurates a hospital complex in Las Margaritas, Chiapas, in the heart of Zapatista rebel territory in March 1999. c

NAFTA, Tribune News Service

NAFTA, Tribune News Service

In one of countless protests, poor Indians from the Huasteca area of Veracruz state of Mexico, some nude, lampoon ex-President Carlos Salinas for selling out Mexico to free trade as they demonstrate, October 17, 2003, in front of Congress in Mexico City for promised land. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

Teotihuacan-Walmart, KRT

Teotihuacan-Walmart, KRT

A banner posted on cactuses by protesters against the construction of a Wal-Mart subsidiary in Teotihuacan, Mexico, Sunday, October 17, 2004, asks on which pyramid the discount store will be located Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT then MCT

Teotihuacan-Walmart, Newscom

Teotihuacan-Walmart, Newscom

An Aztec descendant spews incense into a fire during a protest against the construction of a Wal-Mart subsidiary in Teotihuacan, Mexico, Sunday, October 17, 2004. The protestor fed pungent smoke as food to beg local and federal governments, even Gods, to halt the construction. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT then MCT

Teotihuacan-Walmart, Tribune News

Teotihuacan-Walmart, Tribune News

A myriad of Mexicans and international tourists climb up and down the Temple of the Sun on October 17, 2004, at the World Heritage Site of Teotihuacan, Mexico, some looking two-miles below across mountains to barely distinguish the nearly-completed Wal-Mart subsidiary discount store, under the 1548 built Church of Saint John the Baptist, some two miles away. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT then MCT

NAFTA, McClatchy Newspapers

NAFTA, McClatchy Newspapers

For Miguel Santiago, a farmer in Santa Maria El Tule in Mexico's southern state of Oaxaca, July 1, 2006, the Nafta might as well have been negotiated with Jupiter. Cheap imported corn from the United States has driven down prices in Mexico, he and others allege, and there aren't many alternative crops like avocado in southern Mexico. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT then MCT

NAFTA, McClatchy Newspapers

NAFTA, McClatchy Newspapers

Outside Tlacachoahuaya, Oaxaca in southern Mexico, cousins Gabriel and Pedro Angeles, cut and load alfalfa from their half-hectare plot on July 1, 2006, the eve of the presidential vote. "We don't have any electricity and this dirt road is only good enough for animals. There is not enough water. We need Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador to irrigate the countryside," Gabriel stops work to say. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT then MCT

Acteal Massacre 45 Mayans, AFP/Getty

Acteal Massacre 45 Mayans, AFP/Getty

Indígenas tzotziles sobrevivientes de la masacre de Acteal, realizan un simulacro de los hechos sangrientes hace seis años este 22 de diciembre de 2003 en Acteal, Chiapas, donde fallecieron 45 compañeros a mano de un grupo paramilitar priista. Durante la ceremonia reclamaron justicia plena por el multihomicidio perpetrado en donde señalaron como autores intelectuales el expresidente de México, Ernesto Zedillo. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/AFP/Getty Images

Mitterand with Zapatistas, AFP

Mitterand with Zapatistas, AFP

Danielle Mitterrand in the Zapatista indigenous autonomous community of Polho in 1999. ©JANET SCHWARTZ/AFP

Best of news, Getty Images

Best of news, Getty Images

OVENTIC, MEXICO: Two ethnic Mayan Zapatista National Revolutionary Army(EZLN) supporters sit in front of an image of Latin American revolutionary icon Che Guevara as they await the arrival of EZLN leader Subcomandante Marcos and other rebels in Oventic, in the Mexican state of Chiapas 01 April 2001. Members of the EZLN returned to Chiapas following a historic appearance before the Mexican Congress. photo: ©JANET SCHWARTZ/AFP/Getty Images)

Jose Saramago, Nobel Prize, AFP

Jose Saramago, Nobel Prize, AFP

El 3 de diciembre 1999, el escritor portugués -premio Nobel en literatura 1998, José Saramago, se reunió con el Comandante David del Comité Clandestino Revolucionario Indígena-Comandancia General del EZLN, en la comunidad autónomo de Oventic, en el municipio de San Andrés Larrainzar, en Chiapas, Mexico. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz / AFP

EZLN army, Best of News Getty Images

EZLN army, Best of News Getty Images

Peasants pass by a military check point in Rancho Nuevo, Chiapas, Mexico, 31 December 2003. Indigenous of the Zapatista National Liberation Army (EZLN) will celebrate tomorrow the 10th Anniversary of their uprising. photo: ©JANET SCHWARTZ/AFP/Getty Images)

NAFTA, Tribune News Service

NAFTA, Tribune News Service

In this 1998 file photo, Zapatista rebels in southern Mexico reject the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) in one of countless marches in San Cristobal de las Casas, Chiapas. Thousands of Maya Indians declared war on the Mexican government on January 1, 1994, the day the treaty went into effect in demand of Indian rights to natural resoures on their land. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

Maya refugees return, AFP

Maya refugees return, AFP

X'OYEP, MEXICO: A boy carryng chairs and small personal items leaves the displaced camp in X'oyeb, Chiapas, Mexico on August 28, 2001. At dawn, more than 300 native Tzotziles, sympathizers of the Zapatista guerrila movement, began returning to their communites from which they were expelled for years earlier. photo: ©JANET SCHWARTZ/AFP/Getty Images)

Bishop Arizmendi, Polho 2000, AFP

Bishop Arizmendi, Polho 2000, AFP

The new Bishop of San Cristóbal de las Casas, Chiapas, Felipe Arizmendi -having oficially replaced Bishop Samuel Ruiz on May 1st - was received today, Saturday May 6th, by hundreds of Zapatista rebels in the autonomous rebel municipality of Polho, where he pledged to support their "just" demands for Indian rights and help find a peaceful settlement to the uprising of January 1st, 1994. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz / AFP

HOLY WAR, Cover SA Express-News

HOLY WAR, Cover SA Express-News

Expelled Protestants pray in government offices where they have slept on floors for the past four months. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz for The San Antonio Express-News Sunday, November 7, 1999

Chamula purification SA Express News

Chamula purification SA Express News

Traditional Catholic Chamulans prepare for the purification ritual in which thousands will run barefoot through flaming straw in front of the St. John the Baptist Church. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz for The San Antonio Express-News Sunday, NOvember 7, 1999 p. 17A

HOLY WAR.SA Express-News

HOLY WAR.SA Express-News

Protestants camp on the cold patio of government offices in San Cristobal de las Casas, Chiapas, after they were cast out of San Juan Chamula. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz for The San Antonio Express-News Sunday, NOvember 7, 1999 p. 17A

Smokers, Best of News, Getty Images

Smokers, Best of News, Getty Images

Two Tzeltal Maya women, Marfa y Juanita Hernandez, smoke 13 April 2000 an offered cigarette while they explain to reporters that 'over our dead bodies will we leave' the federal reserve biosphere 'Montes Azules' in the Lacandon Rainforest, where they invaded land and started a new community called Salvador Allende, after the 1994 indigenous uprising. The government threatens to expel them from here & 20 illegal settlements, from this last lung of southern Mexico. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/AFP

Marcey Jacobson, New York Times

Marcey Jacobson, New York Times

Marcey Jacobson, a self-taught photographer from New York City who spent decades in the southern Mexican highlands documenting the lives of the indigenous Indian peoples, died July 26, 2009 in San Cristobal de las Casas, Mexico, in the state of Chiapas. She was 97. photo (2006): ©Janet Schwartz/NY Times

Miracle, Houston Chronicle

Miracle, Houston Chronicle

Dominga Hernandez explains how in April of 1994 she received a gift from an angel - a wax figurine of a Christ child. Photos: ©Janet Schwartz/Special to the Chronicle

Miracle, Houston Chronicle

Miracle, Houston Chronicle

The church of San Antonio de Padua, built to house the figure of the Christ child, is in the southern Mexican village of Lomantan. Photos: ©Janet Schwartz/Special to the Chronicle

Evangelical 2003, Newscom

Evangelical 2003, Newscom

An unidentified Chamula Maya worships in the Tzotzil Independent Evangelical Pentecost Temple in the Paradise neighborhood of San Cristobal de las Casas, Chiapas. An unidentified Chamula Maya worships in the Tzotzil Independent Evangelical Pentecost Temple in the Paradise neighborhood of San Cristobal de las Casas, Chiapas. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Newscom

Proceso Magazine Calendar, 2008

Proceso Magazine Calendar, 2008

Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/procesofoto

Latin American Democracy, Kofi Annan

Latin American Democracy, Kofi Annan

MEXICO CITY, MEXICO -- UN Secretary General Kofi Annan, left, leaves a press conference with Mexican Foreign Minister Luis Ernesto Derbez in front of a sculpture of Mexican president Gustavo Diaz Ordaz after the opening of an international seminar on democracy and politics in Mexico City on Wednesday, September 8, 2004. photo: ©Janet Schwartz/MCT via Getty Images

Corpus Christi, Proceso Magazine

Corpus Christi, Proceso Magazine

La celebración de Corpus Christi 2010 en Suchiapa en la zona central del estado de Chiapas, donde intervienen personajes tales como el Calal· (Venado), el Gigantillo, Quetzalcoatl (la serpiente emplumada). De la misma manera hay una comparsa de tigres y chamulas; estos ultimos llevan la cara pintada con tizate, en su mayorÌa son niños. Asimismo participan las Reinitas (que son las abejas que rodeaban el panal) las cuales llevan ofrendas al Santisimo Sacramento. Foto: ©Janet Schwartz/procesofoto

Corpus Christi, Proceso Magazine

Corpus Christi, Proceso Magazine

La celebración de Corpus Christi 2010 en Suchiapa en la zona central del estado de Chiapas, donde intervienen personajes tales como el Calal· (Venado), el Gigantillo, Quetzalcoatl (la serpiente emplumada). De la misma manera hay una comparsa de tigres y chamulas; estos ultimos llevan la cara pintada con tizate, en su mayorÌa son niños. Asimismo participan las Reinitas (que son las abejas que rodeaban el panal) las cuales llevan ofrendas al Santisimo Sacramento. Foto: ©Janet Schwartz/procesofoto

Corpus Christi, Proceso Magazine

Corpus Christi, Proceso Magazine

La celebración de Corpus Christi 2010 en Suchiapa en la zona central del estado de Chiapas, donde intervienen personajes tales como el Calal· (Venado), el Gigantillo, Quetzalcoatl (la serpiente emplumada). De la misma manera hay una comparsa de tigres y chamulas; estos ultimos llevan la cara pintada con tizate, en su mayorÌa son niños. Asimismo participan las Reinitas (que son las abejas que rodeaban el panal) las cuales llevan ofrendas al Santisimo Sacramento. Foto: ©Janet Schwartz/procesofoto

Carnival Chenalho, Proceso Magazine

Carnival Chenalho, Proceso Magazine

Carnaval en San Pedro Chenalho, Chiapas en 2008. Foto: ©Janet Schwartz/procesofoto

Lech Walesa/President Fox, Tribune

Lech Walesa/President Fox, Tribune

President Vicente Fox shakes hands with Lech Walesa, former President of Poland and Nobel Peace Prize winner, at a rally for democracy in Mexico City July 2, 2005, celebrating the fifth anniversary of his triumph over 7 decades of Mexican one-party rule,

KIDNAPPED, Tribune News Service

KIDNAPPED, Tribune News Service

Pablo Cisneros, father of missing daughter Brenda who disappeared in Nuevo Laredo, Mexico last September 18, 2004, in his auto shop in Laredo, Texas on July 28, 2005. Since last fall, 43 Americans and at least 400 Mexicans have disappeared here, and their relatives complain that little is being done to investigate the kidnappings or stop the gangs who perpetrate them. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

2010 floods, Proceso magazine

2010 floods, Proceso magazine

Aspecto de las inundaciones en el sureste mexicano, en Aguacatenago del Valle, municipio de Venustiano Carranza, Chiapas donde ahora ante la contigencia una mujer indigena tzeltal intenta pescar para charralitos para sobrevivir. Foto: ©Janet Schwartz/procesofoto

2010 Floods, Proceso Magazine

2010 Floods, Proceso Magazine

La tormenta tropical Matthew provoco inundaciones historicas en las partes bajas de la ciudad de San Cristobal de las Casas a lo largo de los importantes humedales ya edificados de manera desmedida, y a causa del aumento de los rÌos que fluyen por el antiguo valle de jovel en los Altos de Chiapas, se inundaron centenares de casa-habitaciones, lo cual provoco la intervencion de las autoridades municipales, estatales y federales. Foto: ©Janet Schwartz/procesofoto

2010 Floods, Proceso Magazine

2010 Floods, Proceso Magazine

La tormenta tropical Matthew provoco inundaciones historicas en las partes bajas de la ciudad de San Cristobal de las Casas a lo largo de los importantes humedales ya edificados de manera desmedida, y a causa del aumento de los rÌos que fluyen por el antiguo valle de jovel en los Altos de Chiapas, se inundaron centenares de casa-habitaciones, lo cual provoco la intervencion de las autoridades municipales, estatales y federales. Foto: ©Janet Schwartz/procesofoto

2010 Floods, Proceso Magazine

2010 Floods, Proceso Magazine

La tormenta tropical Matthew provoco inundaciones historicas en las partes bajas de la ciudad de San Cristobal de las Casas a lo largo de los importantes humedales ya edificados de manera desmedida, y a causa del aumento de los rÌos que fluyen por el antiguo valle de jovel en los Altos de Chiapas, se inundaron centenares de casa-habitaciones, lo cual provoco la intervencion de las autoridades municipales, estatales y federales. Foto: ©Janet Schwartz/procesofoto

MEXICO-WILMA, Newscom

MEXICO-WILMA, Newscom

PLAYA DEL CARMEN, MEXICO -- Hurricane Wilma destruction in Playa del Carmen, Mexico, October 25, 2005. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT then MCT

MEXICO-WILMA, Newscom

MEXICO-WILMA, Newscom

PLAYA DEL CARMEN, MEXICO -- The beach in Playa del Carmen, Mexico, show its damage October 25, 2005, caused when Hurricane Wilma hit the region. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT then MCT

MEXICO-WILMA, Newscom

MEXICO-WILMA, Newscom

CANCUN, MEXICO -- American tourists linger outside a destroyed shopping mall in Cancun, Mexico, October 26, 2005, six days after Hurricane Wilma hit the region. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT then MCT

MEXICO-WILMA, Newscom

MEXICO-WILMA, Newscom

CANCUN, MEXICO -- An American tourists raises their legs in the seat of a tourist bus waiting to cross flooded Highway 180 west of Cancun, Mexico, Monday, October 24, 2005. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT then MCT

MEXICO-WILMA, Newscom

MEXICO-WILMA, Newscom

CANCUN, MEXICO -- Mexican soldiers, rescue workers and buses to evacuate thousands of trapped tourists attempt to cross flooded Highway 180 west of Cancun, Mexico, Monday, October 24, 2005. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT then MCT

MEXICO-WILMA, Newscom

MEXICO-WILMA, Newscom

MERIDA, MEXICO -- Tourists wait on the grass outside the airport in Merida, Mexico, waiting on flights home on Friday, October 27, 2005, seven days after Hurricane Wilma hit the area. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT then MCT

DRUGWAR, Tribune News Service

DRUGWAR, Tribune News Service

Armed Mexican military convoys patrol the Reynosa-Matamoros Highway along the northern border of Mexico. Thousands of military and police have been sent to the northern Mexico border to combat drug cartels and Zetas, former army commandos that are now involved in drug trafficking. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

DRUGWAR, Tribune News Service

DRUGWAR, Tribune News Service

A federal preventative police officer registers a hunter's weapons at a mobile checkpoint on the outskirts of Reynosa, Mexico, on January 30, 2005. The initiative is part of a stepped up battle against the Zetas, former army commandos that are now involved in drug trafficking. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

DRUGWAR, Tribune News Service

DRUGWAR, Tribune News Service

Deer hunters are searched by Mexican Federal preventative police and Army Special Forces at a mobile checkpoint on the outskirts of Reynosa on January 30, 2005. Thousands of military and police have been sent to the northern Mexico border to combat drug cartels and Zetas, former army commandos that are now involved in drug trafficking. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

DRUGWAR-KRT Newscom

DRUGWAR-KRT Newscom

After stepping into Tijuana's tourist office asking for entertainment information on November 13, 2004, an unidentified American couple happily enters a tunnel leading to the city known for its night-life, drugs, gambling and corruption, where police and club owners turn their cheeks for U.S. dollars. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/ KRT

DRUG VIOLENCE, Tribune News Service

DRUG VIOLENCE, Tribune News Service

A Salvadoran man smokes marijuana near some growing marijuana plants in Ciudad Hidalgo, Mexico, near the Guatemala border. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

GANGS, Tribune News Service

GANGS, Tribune News Service

Teenagers flash their hand signs for the mara salvatrucha gang on the railroad tracks near Cordoba's rail terminal, March 7, 2006. Police now scatter the immigrants after mara salvatruchas gang-raped a local teenager. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

Migrants, Tribune News Service

Migrants, Tribune News Service

An unidentified man points to crosses marking Mexican dead along a portion of the border wall in Tijuana close to San Diego, CA, May 15, 2005. President Bush signed legislation last week as part of a military spending bill aimed at deterring terrorism that allows construction and expansion of border walls, while Mexico's President Fox, who yearns to end his term with a triumphant legacy on migration reforms, is alarmed about the new U.S. laws crumbling his vision.Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune

Miigrant children in Chiapas, AFP

Miigrant children in Chiapas, AFP

Salvadoreños menores indocumentados Rosi Aviles de cuatro años de edad y su primo de siete años, Elmi Leodan Aviles, en las oficinas de Grupo Beta en Comitan, Chiapas, son deportados por la frontera sur de México este 28 de junio 2001. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/AFP

MIGRANTS, Tribune News Service

MIGRANTS, Tribune News Service

Central American migrants from Guatemala and El Salvador rest and wait for daylight next to a Hurricane Stan-damaged railway station and train tracks in Tapachula, Mexico, walking some 150 miles west to Arriaga, where the locomotive starts for their journey to the United States, January 25, 2006. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

Borderlands, Tribune News Service

Borderlands, Tribune News Service

An aerial view of the Sonora, Mexico desert, June 4, 2005, where non-Mexican illegals must cross by foot to avoid Mexico's immigration officials on their way to the United States, as the so-called death season begins for all undocumented migrants who trek for days with little water in the scorching heat beyond Tuscon, Arizona to avoid the U.S. Border Patrol. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

MexicoMigrants, Tribune News Service

MexicoMigrants, Tribune News Service

Grafitti put up up by Mexicans on a portion of the border wall between Tijuana, Mexico and San Diego says 10,000 have died since Operation Gatekeeper was put in effect 10 years ago that increased border security. With new measures that President Bush signed last week into legislation allowing construction and expansion of border walls, Mexico's Fox administration and migrant groups say deaths will increase. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

Borderlands, Tribune News Service

Borderlands, Tribune News Service

At the Palominas Trading Post County Diner, less than five miles from the Mexican border in Arizona, retired military resident Paul Phillips, left, and local ranchers discuss the threats illegal migrants bring to the community when trespassing on their land, such as disease and fire, June 7, 2005. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

Borderlands, Tribune News Service

Borderlands, Tribune News Service

An aerial view, June 4, 2005 of the Sonora, Mexico desert near El Altar, a gateway for undocumented migrants en route to the United States, as the so-called death season begins for those who trek for days with little water in the scorching heat beyond Tuscon, to avoid the U.S. Border Patrol. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

Mexico Migrants, Tribune

Mexico Migrants, Tribune

An airport official shuts a gate at the Tucson, Arizona airport as Mexican migrants caught along the Arizona border board an airplane to Mexico City on June 10, 2005. Some 300 detainees per day may voluntarily participate in the airlift or decline and then be bused across the border and released. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

Borderlands, Newscom

Borderlands, Newscom

An aerial view of Arizona's southwestern Tumacacori Mountains on June 12, 2005, with the desert Altar Valley region beyond, as the so-called death season begins for undocumented migrants who trek for days with little water in the scorching heat.Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Newscom

REPATRIATION, Tribune News Service

REPATRIATION, Tribune News Service

Mexican migrants caught along the Arizona border are escorted to a plane on June 10, 2005, at a Tuscon, Arizona airport to be flown to Mexico City in a program that attempts to keep the same people from trying to cross the border again. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

ILLEGALS, Tribune News Service

ILLEGALS, Tribune News Service

Arriving on the outskirts of Sasabe, Mexico at dusk, packed in one van leaving hours earlier from the town of El Altar, Sonora, a group of young migrants set out on June 9, 2005 with only two gallons of water each on a seven-day trek through the Arizona desert to Tucson, Arizona, at the hottest time of the year. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

Borderlands, Tribune News Service

Borderlands, Tribune News Service

A copy of the Tombstone Tumbleweed newspaper owned by Chris Simcox. In 2002, he set up headquarters for his controversial Minutemen Civilian Defense Corps, made up of white-collar volunteers who help catch undocumented foreigners. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

Tombstone, AZ, Tribune News Service

Tombstone, AZ, Tribune News Service

A gun shop in Tombstone, Arizona displays weapons on June 6, 2005. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

Borderlands, Tribune News Service

Borderlands, Tribune News Service

An aerial view of a portion of Arizona's southwestern borderland Pajarito Mountains ablaze on June 12, 2005. Border Patrol agents say fires are often set by illegal migrants to avoid capture or are provoked by campfires they leave behind. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

ALTAR, Tribune News Service

ALTAR, Tribune News Service

A chapel to the Virgin of Guadalupe, Mexico's Patron Saint, is seen on a desert trail between El Altar and Sasabe in the northern Mexican state of Sonora on June 9, 2005, surrounded by garbage left by migrants on their way to jumping the U.S. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

MEXICO-ILEGALS, Tribune

MEXICO-ILEGALS, Tribune

Hundreds if not thousands of anonymous men and women from Guatemala, Honduras, Nicaragua and El Salvador pass through Cordoba daily atop northbound cargo trains. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

Borderlands, Tribune News Service

Borderlands, Tribune News Service

Glenn Spencers, founder of the anti-immigrant volunteer group, American Border Patrol, walks on his property, a few steps from the Mexico border in southern Arizona, monitoring the trails of illegal migrants and drug smugglers. A year ago his group crossed the border twice into Mexico and brought back a simulated weapon of mass destruction, actually a "bomb" made of foam rubber, in a backpack, to prove how porous the border is.Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

Borderlands, Tribune News Service

Borderlands, Tribune News Service

Mexicans linger in front of a portion of the border wall between Tijuana and San Diego, California, May 15, 2005, while President Vicente Fox's legacy is at stake as the U.S. makes it harder for undocumented migrants to work in America. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

Mexico-USA, Tribune News Service

Mexico-USA, Tribune News Service

The legal gateway to Tijuana, Mexico. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/ KRT, formaly KRT, now Tribune News Service

Migrants, Tribune News Service

Migrants, Tribune News Service

Manuel Perez, 12, climbs a border wall in Nogales, Mexico, into Arizona on June 9, 2005, ignoring crosses posted for those who have died. The boy said he would try again later, after observing Border Patrol presence and jumping back Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

Bodies return home, The Herald

Bodies return home, The Herald

Emilio Santiz Mendez, 19, above, is dressed as Maya royalty in his coffin at his home in Saclamanton, in San Juan Chmula. He died in a car accident in the U.S. where he was an undocumented worker. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/The Herald. May 24, 2005.

Mexican Migrants, Tribune News

Mexican Migrants, Tribune News

Dressed as Tzotzil Maya royalty with a 50 peso bill ($5) in his hand to pay passage fare to the Maya underworld, Emilio Santiz Mendez, 19, lays in his coffin at his home in Saclamanton in San Juan Chamula County, Chiapas, Mexico, April 20, 2005, after his American dream came to a sudden halt in a tragic car accident two weeks earlier in California. (Photo by Janet Schwartz/MCT/MCT via Getty Images)

Healers, Houston Chronicle

Healers, Houston Chronicle

Maya Indian women in Chenalho, in the state of Chiapas, Mexico, prepare traditioonal mediine made from tree sap. Chiapas healers are battling to keep their age-ol recipes and the native plants from scientists and corporations who want to make a profit from them. Photos: ©Janet Schwartz/Special to the Chronicle

First Maya cybercafe, Miami Heraald

First Maya cybercafe, Miami Heraald

Inside a brand new cyber cafe inaugurated on April 28, 2008 in the municipal palace of Chamula, Chiapas, Tzotzil Maya receive technical skills from tech savvy outsiders. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz-Miami Herald

Maya migrants, Miami Herald

Maya migrants, Miami Herald

By sending money back to Chamula, Chiapas in southern Mexico, Julio Cesar had his father, Juan Gallo, build a home delivery mini-tortilla factory called Vinik Ton in Tzotzil, meaning Man of Stone, which imitates American siding using concrete. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz-Miami Herald

KATRINA, Tribune News Service

KATRINA, Tribune News Service

Mexican soldiers set up a food kitchen capable of feeding 7,000 victims of Hurricane Katrina after arriving in San Antonio, Texas, on Thursday, September 8, 2005. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

Farmer, Cover SA Express-News

Farmer, Cover SA Express-News

Francisco Sanchez Islas works in his cornfield in San Salvador Atenco, the proposed site for the new Mexico City Airport. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Special for the Express-News Dec. 27, 2001

Airport?; SA Express-News

Airport?; SA Express-News

Melquiades Reyes runs through San Salvador Atenco. Environmentalists worry that a planned airport would endanger the area's birds. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Special for the Express-News p.8, Dec. 27, 2001

KATRINA, Tribune News Service

KATRINA, Tribune News Service

LAREDO, TX -- Mexican troops cross the border at Laredo, Texas, on Thursday, September 8, 2005, to deliver humanitarian aid to the victims of Hurricane Katrina. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

KATRINA, Tribune News Service

KATRINA, Tribune News Service

VAN ORMY, TX -- Art Martinez, of the Van Ormy, Texas, Volunteer Fire Department stands on top of a fire truck as a Mexican army convoy passes through the town on Thursday, September 8, 2005. The convoy is delivering aid to the victims of Hurricane Katrina. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

Burning Judas, Tribune New Service

Burning Judas, Tribune New Service

A Tzotzil Maya traditional policeman on April 19, 2003, uses a stick with nails to stir a burning effigy of Judas in San Juan Chamula, Chiapas, Mexico, as townspeople observe and cheer. The effigy of Judas had spent the night in the town jail before being dragged to his lynching in the town square. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

Burning Judas, Tribune News Service

Burning Judas, Tribune News Service

Two Tzotzil Maya Indian boys on April 19, 2003, bear witness to the burning of an effigy of Judas, in San Juan Chamula, Chiapas, Mexico, as townspeople observe and cheer. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

French President Jacques Chirac applauds a speech by Mexican President Vicente Fox in Guadalajara, Mexico, on Friday, May 28, 2004, at a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

GUADALAJARA, MEXICO -- French President Jacques Chirac, left, speaks with Guatamalan President Oscar Berger in Guadalajara, Mexico, on Friday, May 28, 2004, at a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

GUADALAJARA, MEXICO -- Chilean President Ricardo Lagos arrives at the airport in Guadalajara, Mexico, on Thursday, May 27, 2004, for a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

MONTERREY, MEXICO -- The Prime Minister of Canada, Paul Martin, waves to the press after landing in Monterrey, Mexico for the Summit of the Americas, held in this city in northern Mexico on January 12 and 13. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

Cuban Foreign Minister Felipe Perez Roque, left, and Venezuelan President Hugo Chavez talk on Friday, May 28, 2004, at a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

MONTERREY, MEXICO -- President Hugo Chavez of Venezulea pauses during his arrival to the International Airport of Monterrey, in northern Mexico, Monday, January 12, 2004, for the Summit of the Americas. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

Hugo Chavez. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

GUADALAJARA, MEXICO -- Enrique Iglesias, center, President of the Inter-American Development Bank (IDB), speaks with associates upon arriving at the airport in Guadalajara, Mexico, on Thursday, May 27, 2004, for a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

MONTERREY, MEXICO -- The President of Peru, Alejandro Toledo, arrives in Monterrey, in northern Mexico, Monday, January 12, 2004, for the Summit of the Americas. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

GUADALAJARA, MEXICO -- Nicaraguan President Enrique Bolanos arrives at the airport in Guadalajara, Mexico, on Thursday, May 27, 2004, for a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

MONTERREY, MEXICO -- Mexican President Vicente Fox, left, and Canadian Prime Minister Paul Martin listen to speeches during the closing ceremony of the Summit of the Americas in Monterrey, Mexico, on Tuesday, January 13, 2004. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

Haitian Prime Minister Gerard Latourtue speaks at a news conference on Friday, May 28, 2004, at a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

GUADALAJARA, MEXICO -- Jules Ajodhia, Vice President of Surinam, arrives at the airport in Guadalajara, Mexico, on Thursday, May 27, 2004, for a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

GUADALAJARA, MEXICO -- Chilean President Ricardo Lagos speaks at a news conference on Friday, May 28, 2004, at a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

GUADALAJARA, MEXICO -- Prime Minister of Portugal, Jose Manuel Durao Barrosa arrives at the airport in Guadalajara, Mexico, on Thursday, May 27, 2004, for a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

MONTERREY, MEXICO -- The Prime Minister of Jamaica, Percival James Patterson (center) arrives on a chartered commercial flight to Monterrey International Airport in northern Mexico for the Summit of the Americas. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

BUSH, Tribune News Service

BUSH, Tribune News Service

MONTERREY, MEXICO -- President George Bush listens to speeches during the closing ceremony of the Summit of the Americas in Monterrey, Mexico, on Tuesday, January 13, 2004. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

President Bush salutes the Governor of Chihuahua state that borders with his neighboring Texas, before departing the Summit of the Americas in Monterrey, Mexico, this January 13, 2004. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

BUSH, Tribune News Service

BUSH, Tribune News Service

MONTERREY, MEXICO -- President Bush praises the end of the era of Saddam Hussein and Mexico's efforts to counter terrorism at a press conference, Monday, January 12, 2004, in Monterrey, Mexico, after a bilateral meeting with President Fox prior to the inauguration of the Summit of the Americas. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

BUSH, Tribune News Service

BUSH, Tribune News Service

MONTERREY, MEXICO -- President George Bush after signing the Declaration of Nuevo Leon, during the closing ceremony of the Summit of the Americas in Monterrey, Mexico, on Tuesday, January 13, 2004. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

BUSH/FOX, Tribune News Service

BUSH/FOX, Tribune News Service

MONTERREY, MEXICO -- President Bush praises the end of the era of Saddam Hussein and Mexico's efforts to counter terrorism at a press conference, Monday, January 12, 2004, in Monterrey, Mexico, after a bilateral meeting with President Fox prior to the inauguration of the Summit of the Americas. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

BUSH JUDAS, Tribune News Service

BUSH JUDAS, Tribune News Service

A paper-mache likeness of President Bush burns before a huge crowd the night of April 19, 2003. The satirical tradition is part of Holy Week in San Cristobal de las Casas, in Chiapas, Mexico. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

GUADALAJARA, MEXICO -- Police face of against demonstrators in Guadalajara, Mexico, on Wednesday, May 26, 2004, before a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europ. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

GUADALAJARA, MEXICO -- Cristina Hernandez, a protester ready to rally in Guadalajara, Mexico, on Saturday, May 29, 2004, says demonstrators will not abandon city until some 100 companions detained by police during summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe are freed. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

GUADALAJARA, MEXICO -- Leaders gather for a group portrait in Guadalajara, Mexico, on Friday, May 28, 2004, at a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

Ecuadorean President Lucio Gutierrez arrives at the airport in Guadalajara, Mexico, on Thursday, May 27, 2004, for a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

Collin Powell and Condoleeza Rice. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

MONTERREY, MEXICO -- Hundreds of demonstrators bottleneck traffic in major avenue of Monterrey, Mexico, at the same time that 34 leaders from the Western Hemisphere, including President George Bush, arrived for the Summit of the Americas. The protesters denounced Bush and free trade in the Americas. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

GUADALAJARA, MEXICO -- Mexican President Vicente Fox, right, and Brasilian President Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva applaud the speach of the head of the European Union Romano Prodi, in Guadalajara, Mexico, on Friday, May 28, 2004, during a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

GUADALAJARA, MEXICO -- Latvian President Vaira Vike-Freiberga arrives at the airport in Guadalajara, Mexico, on Thursday, May 27, 2004, for a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

GUADALAJARA, MEXICO -- Police line up in front of a cathedral to block demonstrators in Guadalajara, Mexico, on Wednesday, May 26, 2004, before a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

GUADALAJARA, MEXICO -- Uruguayan President Dr. Jorge Batlle arrives at the airport in Guadalajara, Mexico, on Thursday, May 27, 2004, for a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

GUADALAJARA, MEXICO -- Cuban Foreign Minister, Felipe Perez Roque, listens to speeches in Guadalajara, Mexico, on Friday, May 28, 2004, during a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

GUADALAJARA, MEXICO -- Chiefs-of-state listen to speeches on Friday, May 28, 2004, during a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe in Guadalajara, Mexico. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

GUADALAJARA, MEXICO -- Italian Foreign Minister, Franco Frattini, arrives at the airport in Guadalajara, Mexico, on Thursday, May 27, 2004, for a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

Brazilian President Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva, left, speaks with Mexican President Vicente Fox in Guadalajara, Mexico, on Friday, May 28, 2004, at a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

MEXICO CITY, MEXICO -- Mexican President Vicente Fox, left, shakes hands with German Chancellor Gerhard Shroeder at his official residence in Mexico City, Mexico, on Thursday, May 27, 2004. Shroeder is among the 58 leaders from Europe, Latin America and the Caribbean attending a summit in Guadalajara, Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

Police in Guadalajara, Mexico, on Saturday, May 29, 2004, rally to protect the city from protesters after some 100 were detained during summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

GUADALAJARA, MEXICO -- The head of the European Union, Romano Prodi, speeks in Guadalajara, Mexico, on Saturday, May 29, 2004, post-summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

GUADALAJARA, MEXICO -- Guatemalan President Oscar Berger talks to press arriving at the airport in Guadalajara, Mexico, on Thursday, May 27, 2004, for a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

GUADALAJARA, MEXICO -- French President Jacques Chirac, center, arrives at the airport in Guadalajara, Mexico, on Thursday, May 27, 2004, for a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

GUADALAJARA, MEXICO -- Vice President of the World Bank Latin America and the Caribbean Region, David de Ferranti, arrives at the airport in Guadalajara, Mexico, on Thursday, May 27, 2004, for a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

GUADALAJARA, MEXICO -- Spanish Prime Minister Jose Luis Rodriguez Zapatero arrives at the airport in Guadalajara, Mexico, on Thursday, May 27, 2004, for a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

SUMMIT, Tribune News Service

GUADALAJARA, MEXICO -- Mexican President Vicente Fox, left, and Spanish President Jose Luis Rodriguez Zapatero talk on Friday, May 28, 2004, at a summit of leaders from Latin America, the Caribbean and Europe. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

WTO, Tribune News Service

WTO, Tribune News Service

CANCUN, MEXICO -- Mexican marines patrol in beach on Tuesday, September 9, 2003, in advance of the ministerial WTO conference in Cancun, Mexico. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

WTO Protest, Tribune News Service

WTO Protest, Tribune News Service

A protester in a ski mask stands in front of a fortified barricade at Mexico's Cancun Convention Center on Tuesday, September 9, 2003. The World Trade Organization will be holding a conference in the center. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

WTO Protest, Tribune News Service

WTO Protest, Tribune News Service

CANCUN, MEXICO -- A Mexican activist marches from Cancun City to the bridge leading to the hotel zone of Cancun, Mexico, on Tuesday, September 9, 2003. Police blocked attempts to get to the city's convention center where The World Trade Organization meets on Wednesday. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

WTO Protest, Tribune News Service

WTO Protest, Tribune News Service

CANCUN, MEXICO -- Koreans call for the death of the World Trade Organization in Cancun, Mexico, on Wednesday, September 10, 2003. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

WTO Protest, Tribune News Service

WTO Protest, Tribune News Service

CANCUN, MEXICO -- Police defend the hotel zone of Cancun, Mexico, against anti-WTO protesters on Saturday, September 13, 2003. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

WTO Protest, Tribune News Service

WTO Protest, Tribune News Service

CANCUN, MEXICO -- Representatives of 40 organizations protest during the speech of Dr. Supachai Panitchpakdi during the first day of the World Trade Organization conference in Cancun, Mexico, on Wednesday, September 10, 2003. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

WTO Protest, Tribune News Service

WTO Protest, Tribune News Service

CANCUN, MEXICO -- Women protest against the World Trade Organization in Cancun, Mexico, on Saturday, September 13, 2003. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

WTO-Oxfam, Tribune News Service

WTO-Oxfam, Tribune News Service

CANCUN, MEXICO -- Oxfam lampooned German Chancellor Gerhard Shroeder, British Prime Minister Tony Blair and President George W. Bush on Friday, September 12, 2003, in Cancun, Mexico. The anti-WTO demonstration was aimed at European and American agricultural subsidies. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

WTO Protest, Tribune News Service

WTO Protest, Tribune News Service

CANCUN, MEXICO -- A WTO protester raises a flag after activists knocked down the fence that surrounds the hotel zone in Cancun, Mexico, on Wednesday, September 10, 2003. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Tribune News Service, formaly KRT

Queen Margrethe of Denmark, Proceso

Queen Margrethe of Denmark, Proceso

La Reina Margrethe II de Dinamarca y su consorte el Principe Henrik realizan una visita privada al Museo Na Bolom en San Cristobal de las Casas, fundado a medianos del siglo XX por arqueologo danes, Frans Blom y la fotografa suiza, Gertrude Duby. Foto: ©Janet Schwartz/procesofoto

Queen Margrethe of Denmark, Proceso

Queen Margrethe of Denmark, Proceso

La Reina Margrethe II de Dinamarca y su consorte el Principe Henrik realizan una visita privada al Museo Na Bolom en San Cristobal de las Casas, fundado a medianos del siglo XX por arqueologo danes, Frans Blom y la fotografa suiza, Gertrude Duby. Foto: ©Janet Schwartz/procesofoto

Queen Margrethe of Denmark, Proceso

Queen Margrethe of Denmark, Proceso

La Reina Margrethe II de Dinamarca y su consorte el Principe Henrik realizan una visita privada al Museo Na Bolom en San Cristobal de las Casas, fundado a medianos del siglo XX por arqueologo danes, Frans Blom y la fotografa suiza, Gertrude Duby. Foto: ©Janet Schwartz/procesofoto

Pres Peña Nieto´s campaign, Proceso

Pres Peña Nieto´s campaign, Proceso

En el segundo dÌa de campaña por la Presidencia de la República, el candidato priista Enrique Peña Nieto, llegó a San Juan Chamula para recibir el bastón de mando de miles de indÌgenas de los Altos de Chiapas. Foto: ©Janet Schwartz/procesofoto

Pres Peña Nieto´s campaign, Proceso

Pres Peña Nieto´s campaign, Proceso

En el segundo dÌa de campaña por la Presidencia de la República, el candidato priista Enrique Peña Nieto, llegó a San Juan Chamula para recibir el bastón de mando de miles de indÌgenas de los Altos de Chiapas. Foto: ©Janet Schwartz/procesofoto

Pres Peña Nieto´s campaign, Proceso

Pres Peña Nieto´s campaign, Proceso

En el segundo dÌa de campaña por la Presidencia de la República, el candidato priista Enrique Peña Nieto, llegó a San Juan Chamula para recibir el bastón de mando de miles de indÌgenas de los Altos de Chiapas. Foto: ©Janet Schwartz/procesofoto

Pres Peña Nieto´s campaign, Proceso

Pres Peña Nieto´s campaign, Proceso

En el segundo dÌa de campaña por la Presidencia de la República, el candidato priista Enrique Peña Nieto, llegó a San Juan Chamula para recibir el bastón de mando de miles de indÌgenas de los Altos de Chiapas. Foto: ©Janet Schwartz/procesofoto

President Fox, Agence France Presse

President Fox, Agence France Presse

TENEJAPA, MEXICO: Mexican President, Vicente Fox, dressed in Mayan indigenous clothing, speaks with some of his assistants in Tenejapa, Chiapas, Mexico, 05 July, 2001. Fox headed to Mexico's southern border 05 July to launch an anti-corruption drive after a program to halt drug smuggling and illegal migration failed to produce results. Fox was also due to launch health and other programs during his daylong visit to the impoverished southern state of Chiapas. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz / AFP

President Fox, AFP/Getty Images

President Fox, AFP/Getty Images

TENEJAPA, MEXICO: Mexican President, Vicente Fox, dressed in Mayan indigenous clothing, speaks with some of his assistants in Tenejapa, Chiapas, Mexico, 05 July, 2001. Fox headed to Mexico's southern border 05 July to launch an anti-corruption drive after a program to halt drug smuggling and illegal migration failed to produce results. Fox was also due to launch health and other programs during his daylong visit to the impoverished southern state of Chiapas. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz / AFP

President Vicente Fox, AFP

President Vicente Fox, AFP

The President of Mexico, Vicente Fox, in San Cristobal de Las Casas, Chiapas, this 17 January 2001, is dressed by Zinacantecan Tzotzil Maya in traditional "chug"or poncho with brocade that says in Spanish "Fox Viva"or "Fox alive" and also "PAN" meaning "bread"but also the abbreviation for his political party National Action, before announcing micro-credits to aid native crafts-people and an Indian multicultural bilingual educational program. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/AFP

MEXICO-CALDERON, Newscom

MEXICO-CALDERON, Newscom

Under a big-top tent, presidential candidate Felipe Calderon shows his palms during a rally in Valle de Chalco, Mexico, March 2, 2006. Calderon calls himself " Mr. Clean Hands," and vows to rid Mexico of corruption.Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/KRT

MEXICO- CALDERON Newscom

MEXICO- CALDERON Newscom

Under a big-top tent, hundreds of Mexicans hold their palms skyward at a political rally for presidential candidate Felipe Calderon in Tecamac, Mexico, March 2, 2006. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/KRT

Calderon-elections, Newscom

Calderon-elections, Newscom

Ahead of this July 2,vote, Felipe Calderon, presidential hopeful of President Fox's conservative National Action Party, or PAN, closes his campaign in Chiapas dressed in Indian garb in southern Mexico on June 21, 2006. where a 1994 leftist-indigenous Zapatista revolt remains unresolved and where he promised to declare unilateral peace. Calderon is running neck and neck with leftist Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador of the Democratic Revolutionary Party. Photo © Janet Schwartz

DE LA MADRID, Mexican President

DE LA MADRID, Mexican President

In an exclusive interview in his office in Mexico City on March 12, 2004, Miguel de la Madrid, 69, ex-president of Mexico (1982-1988), the leader touted for steering Mexico out of economic dark ages, is, at 69, contemplative and at peace with his legacy. photo: ©Janet Schwartz/MCT via Getty Images

PRES SALINAS, Tribune

PRES SALINAS, Tribune

In an exclusive interview in his residence in Mexico City, Carlos Salinas, ex-president of Mexico and architect of the North American Free Trade Agreement, warned of a dangerous drift between the two neighbors if the U.S. doesn't do more to recognize the importance of Mexican immigrants in the United States Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/MCT formaly KRT, now Tribune News Service

PRES SALINAS, Tribune

PRES SALINAS, Tribune

In an exclusive interview in his residence in Mexico City, Carlos Salinas, ex-president of Mexico and architect of the North American Free Trade Agreement, warned of a dangerous drift between the two neighbors if the U.S. doesn't do more to recognize the importance of Mexican immigrants in the United States. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/MCT formaly KRT, now Tribune News Service

PRES SALINAS, Tribune

PRES SALINAS, Tribune

In an exclusive interview in his residence in Mexico City, Carlos Salinas, ex-president of Mexico and architect of the North American Free Trade Agreement, warned of a dangerous drift between the two neighbors if the U.S. doesn't do more to recognize the importance of Mexican immigrants in the United States Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/MCT formaly KRT, now Tribune News Service

Pascuala, Winds of Change

Pascuala, Winds of Change

Photos: ©Janet Schwartz/Winds of Change

Zinacantec weavers, Winds of Change

Zinacantec weavers, Winds of Change

Photos: ©Janet Schwartz/Winds of Change

Tenejapa Weaver, Winds of Change

Tenejapa Weaver, Winds of Change

Photos: ©Janet Schwartz/Winds of Change

Tenejapa weavers, Winds of Change

Tenejapa weavers, Winds of Change

Photos: ©Janet Schwartz/Winds of Change

Natural dyers, Winds of Change

Natural dyers, Winds of Change

Photos: ©Janet Schwartz/Winds of Change

Pedro Meza, Winds of Change

Pedro Meza, Winds of Change

Photos: ©Janet Schwartz/Winds of Change

Sna Jolobil, Winds of Change

Sna Jolobil, Winds of Change

Photos: ©Janet Schwartz

Refugee, NACLA

Refugee, NACLA

Report of the North American Congress on Latin America (NACLA).. The Wars Within: Counterinsurgency in Chiapas and Colombia. The Aftermath of Acteal (far left) A young girl tries to protect herself from the rain in a temporary shelter for refugees of the Acteal massacre last December. The camp is located in the mountain regions of the province of Chenalho, Chiapas.VOL XXXI, No 5, MArCH/APRIL 1998 Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/NACLA

Nacla essay_MG_0348

Nacla essay_MG_0348

Report of the North American Congress on Latin America (NACLA).. The Wars Within: Counterinsurgency in Chiapas and Colombia. The Aftermath of Acteal (far left) A young girl tries to protect herself from the rain in a temporary shelter for refugees of the Acteal massacre last December. The camp is located in the mountain regions of the province of Chenalho, Chiapas. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/NACLA

Peace talks but no peace, NACLA

Peace talks but no peace, NACLA

Report of the North American Congress on Latin America (NACLA).. The Wars Within: Counterinsurgency in Chiapas and Colombia. VOL XXXI, No 5, MArCH/APRIL 1998 Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/NACLA

Peace talks, no peace; NACLA

Peace talks, no peace; NACLA

Report of the North American Congress on Latin America (NACLA).. The Wars Within: Counterinsurgency in Chiapas and Colombia. VOL XXXI, No 5, MArCH/APRIL 1998 p.15 Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/NACLA

Lessons of Acteal, NACLA

Lessons of Acteal, NACLA

Report of the North American Congress on Latin America (NACLA).. The Wars Within: Counterinsurgency in Chiapas and Colombia. The Aftermath of Acteal (far left) A young girl tries to protect herself from the rain in a temporary shelter for refugees of the Acteal massacre last December. The camp is located in the mountain regions of the province of Chenalho, Chiapas. VOL XXXI, No 5, MArCH/APRIL 1998VOL XXXI, No 5, MArCH/APRIL 1998 Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/NACLA

The Wars Within, NACLA

The Wars Within, NACLA

Report of the North American Congress on Latin America (NACLA).. The Wars Within: Counterinsurgency in Chiapas and Colombia. VOL XXXI, No 5, MArCH/APRIL 1998 Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/NACLA

Escalation of Chiapas War, NACLA

Escalation of Chiapas War, NACLA

Report of the North American Congress on Latin America (NACLA).. The Wars Within: Counterinsurgency in Chiapas and Colombia. VOL XXXI, No 5, MArCH/APRIL 1998 Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/NACLA

Solidarity in Cyberspace, NACLA

Solidarity in Cyberspace, NACLA

Report of the North American Congress on Latin America (NACLA).. VOL XXXV, No 5, MArCH/APRIL 2002 Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/NACLA

Chiapas muslims, Houston Chronicle

Chiapas muslims, Houston Chronicle

Dominga Gomez Hernandez, 45, who goes by the Arabic name Huaraca, her son Ahmed, and daughter Saira are Maya Indians in Mexico's Chiapas state who have converted to Islam. About 300 former evangelicals there now practice Islam. June 23, 2002 p. 26A Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Special to the Chronicle

La Meca chiapaneca, Gatopardo

La Meca chiapaneca, Gatopardo

Foto: ©Janet Schwartz/Gatopardo

La Meca chiapaneca, Gatopardo

La Meca chiapaneca, Gatopardo

Foto: ©Janet Schwartz/Gatopardo

La Meca chiapaneca, Gatopardo

La Meca chiapaneca, Gatopardo

Fotos: ©Janet Schwartz/Gatopardo

La Meca chiapaneca, Gatopardo

La Meca chiapaneca, Gatopardo

Foto: ©Janet Schwartz/Gatopardo

Civilians fight dirty, SF Chronicle

Civilians fight dirty, SF Chronicle

Ch'ol Indians who back the government showed a photo of a man who they say was killed by Zapatistas.Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Special to the Chronicle

Civilians fight dirty, SF Chronicle

Civilians fight dirty, SF Chronicle

Angelina Perez Perez said her husband was killed by the Zapatistas. Photo: ©Janet Schwartz/Special to the Chronicle

Mary Robinson, AFP

Mary Robinson, AFP

La Alta Comisionada de la ONU en Derechos Humanos, Mary Robinson, se reunia con integrantes del grupo de la sociedad civil "las Abejas", sobrevivientes de la masacre de Acteal, donde fue vestida en traje tipica por las mujeres tzotziles, antes de escuchar sus peticiones sobre la impunidad, el desplazamiento y la militarizacio³n en Chiapas, por lo cual la asimismo ex presidente de Irlanda hizo declaraciones sobre su preocupacion ante la situacon. Photos: ©Janet Schwartz/AFP

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