Five years on, relatives of the 43 missing students in Mexico continue to press for answers, and justice in the case, but to no avail.
It's been two months since 43 students went missing in Mexico, and demonstrators are still in the streets demanding accountability. But the protesters are also angry over Mexico's "national chaos," and are demonstrating for both answers and change.
Mexican police have captured and arrested a former mayor and his wife for their alleged role in the disappearance of 43 students. Jose Luís Abarca and his wife are accused of ordering police to abduct the students after they had participated in anti-government protests in late September.
Iguala, Mexico is a place that's hostile to outsiders and heavily controlled by drug cartels. That makes it an extremely difficult — and dangerous — place to look for the 43 missing students who were allegedly abducted by the local police force.
Six months after Tropical Storm Manuel devastated Acapulco, the resort's tourist areas are back to normal. But it's a different story behind the scenes: local residents say the government prefers to move them than build new climate defenses.
Two storms battered the poor southern Mexican state of Guerrero last month. And then the communities were left to fend for themselves for days, according to a Mexican human rights organization.
As Mexico plunges further into its war against drugs, death tolls have climbed above 40,000. Increasingly, the military has been called upon to keep order in the most dangerous locations.
The answer to today's Geo Quiz is Guerrero. The Mexican government wants to build a hydro-electric dam near the popular tourist resort of Acapulco and local residents aren't happy about it. The World's Lorne Matalon reports.