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Federal Police transferred Sanchez to the military which took him to one of SEDENA’s military facilities (24th Military Zone), where he was allegedly tortured and died as a result of the abuse. Lieutenant Jose Guadalupe Orizaga y Guerra and Second Lieutenant Edwin Raziel Aguilar Guerrero were charged with the disappearance and torture of Sanchez, while Colonel Jose Guadalupe Arias Agredano faced charges of ordering his subordinates to cover up the crime.Although General Leopoldo Diaz Perez, commander of the 24th Military Zone, denied that the detention ever took place, the Military Prosecutor’s Office investigation concluded that military forces tortured Sanchez, and he died on the same day. Although his case was initially before a military tribunal, on August 9, the Supreme Court determined that Colonel Arias Agredano must be tried in a federal civilian court in Morelos.Gonzalez Acosta came under investigation for denying his participation in Sanchez’s detention before judicial authorities.The municipal police later turned Sanchez over to federal police, presenting him as a transnational criminal organization (TCO) member.According to the families of the victims, the six men were attending a birthday celebration when Secretariat of National Defense (SEDENA) officers of the 19th Infantry Battalion entered the home in Guerrero, detained the men, and took them to Guayabo ranch where the men were beaten and killed.According to SEDENA, the men died in a confrontational shootout.Mexico is a multiparty federal republic with an elected president and bicameral legislature.
Since 2001 the Federal Criminal Code has classified forced disappearance as a crime.
As of the end of the year, there had been no prosecutions in the case.
The SSP continued to reject the CNDH recommendation, and although SEDENA accepted the recommendation, nongovernmental organizations (NGOs) criticized the military for failing to comply with its terms thus far.
Most occurred in the course of sanctioned security operations.
The CNDH received 52 complaints (down from 153 in 2011) and issued five recommendations to authorities in cases involving forced disappearance during the year.
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The following problems were reported during the year by the country’s National Human Rights Commission (CNDH) and other sources: kidnappings; physical abuse; harsh, overcrowded prison conditions; arbitrary arrest and detention; and confessions coerced through torture.