Sunrise highway is a quiet stretch of road in southern Mexico, home to an array of cultural and historical sites, including the ancient city of Iguala and a small village of indigenous residents.
But this stretch of highway is now under attack by the city’s drug gangs, who want to seize control.
As the gang leader in the area, Jose Antonio Garcia, and his gang members seek to extort money from the people of the city, they turn the road into a lucrative tourist destination.
In the meantime, a handful of families in the nearby town of Villa Rica have been living there for years, a fact that was recently uncovered by a local journalist.
The reporter’s father has been living with the family for a decade, and the journalist’s mother is the daughter of a local politician.
They are part of a group of migrants who have been traveling the highway for decades, and their stories are just one of the stories told by the people who live there.
The journalist, who has been researching the drug-related violence on the highway, told The Times that she wanted to document the toll this violence takes on the community and on the people living in Villa Rica, and how the community responded to the violence.
Her team, including photographer Isabel Lopez and a film crew, arrived in Villa Rico in late November and traveled to the town for a series of interviews.
She was surprised to discover that Villa Rica’s residents have been forced out of their homes and forced to flee their homes after gang members kidnapped their neighbors, she said.
The kidnapping of the residents had been part of an ongoing strategy to terrorize Villa Rica.
The family fled to a nearby town, where they had an alternative way to protect their children.
The town was run by a gang called the Guerreros Unidos, which means “the ones who want the law.”
This is a group that’s been fighting for years to get the law changed, Lopez said.
But the Guerroos Unido, led by one Miguel Angel Ruiz, who was arrested by the state for kidnapping people, has since become the cartel’s main security force.
“The violence was a direct consequence of the Guerra’s kidnapping, and now they are trying to take over the highway and drive it out of the community,” Lopez said, explaining that the road is still a popular tourist destination for many Mexicans.
When the reporter visited Villa Rica last month, she was surprised by the violence, which was so intense that she had to leave her camera in the hotel lobby, where she could keep recording.
She said she wanted the camera to show what life was like for the residents of Villa Rico as they watched the gang members threaten the community.
Her footage also showed that the residents have a difficult time sleeping in their homes.
“We are very afraid, and when you live in a community where you’re afraid of being kidnapped, it’s difficult for you to sleep,” she said, adding that she was worried that the violence would affect the tourist business.
The residents have no electricity, no running water, and no way to communicate with the outside world, she explained.
“Even if you go to a restaurant, the police won’t come to your door.”
The family has been on the road for a number of years, and they have had to adjust to living in a place without electricity or running water.
“Every time we go to the hotel, we have to leave the children alone and we have nothing,” said the journalist, adding, “They’re scared, because they’re not allowed to talk.”
She said that the family is worried about the safety of their children and grandchildren because they are not allowed in certain areas.
She spoke to some residents who were worried about what would happen if the gang threatened them, she added.
Lopez also spoke with people living on the streets in Villa Ricas who were concerned about the recent violence, and she said that many residents are afraid to venture out of town due to the gang threats.
One of the reasons that people do not venture out is because of the threat of gang violence.
Lopez said that in recent months, people have started to travel out of Villa Ricos, particularly for family visits, and that the gang has threatened to kidnap them.
“They will go there, they will kidnap them,” she told The Associated Press.
“You can’t let people live that way.
They have to be able to walk to the village, they have to have water, they can’t go out.
There are no places that they can go.”
When asked why the residents are leaving, Lopez explained that many of them have family members who have died from the gang’s violence.
“People here don’t want to see their families murdered.
The families are scared.
They don’t dare go out to the street because they feel like they’re going to be murdered,” she explained, adding she believed that the people in Villa Rican are trying “