A private citizen’s tweet that was critical of President López Obrador’s economic plan for the coronavirus pandemic drew an insulting reply.
Three-quarters of Mexico City residents say their lives have been significantly changed in the last two weeks by the coronavirus pandemic.
With Covid-19 keeping many people cooped up at home, movie night might seem a safe activity, but you might want to be careful over what you snack on.
An officer with Mexico City police has died of coronavirus and officers from other sectors of law enforcement are asking for more personal protection.
Those with diabetes are 95% more likely to suffer complications or die while the risk of death among those with weakened immune systems increases by 76%.
Social distancing is society’s foremost weapon against the coronavirus but while many in Mexico have heeded the call to keep their distance, some have not.
Disciplined and well-prepared countries like Mexico are winning whereas developed countries are not, the head of the navy said on Saturday.
The plan to mitigate the impact of the coronavirus is “disappointing,” “incomplete” and its consequences could be “grave,” according to business groups.
Oaxaca state police have arrested former lawmaker Juan Antonio Vera, the main suspect in the case of an acid attack on saxophone player María Elena Ríos.
Residents blocked access to the town over the weekend in order to prevent out-of-state tourists from visiting and bringing the coronavirus.
This year’s Atlantic hurricane season is shaping up to be “above average” as climate experts from Colorado State University forecast 16 tropical storms.
López Obrador said his administration will not bail out large companies, cut their taxes or increase public debt to support the economy.
The number of confirmed coronavirus cases in Mexico had risen to 2,143 and deaths totaled 94, Deputy Health Minister Hugo López-Gatell said on Sunday.
A survivor told police that about 20 members of a gang linked to the Sinaloa Cartel were traveling in a convoy near Chuhuichupa when they were ambushed.
Residents of indigenous communities are starting to say no to visitors, closing off access to their towns in order to avoid Covid-19 outbreaks.
“Dry laws” that put restrictions on alcohol sales are popping up in communities across the country, triggered by the month-long coronavirus emergency.
Clocks across the country are set to spring forward an hour at 2:00 a.m. on Sunday for daylight saving time, but with a few exceptions.
A controversial law to protect native corn was approved by the Senate, ending the possibility of the “intellectual plundering” of indigenous communities.
The Easter holiday begins next week but Deputy Health Minister Hugo López-Gatell reminded the public that people will have to spend it at home.
President López Obrador ruled out implementing “draconian measures” to contain Covid-19 but said the government will consider banning alcohol sales.
The capacity of Tecocomulco Lake to store water has been drastically reduced by the invasion of two aquatic plants and the accumulation of mud on its bed.
Thirty-five companies will contribute to a project that intends to manufacture 15,000 ventilators to treat coronavirus patients.
More doctors and nurses have joined the protest to demand adequate supplies and staff to treat patients with Covid-19.
Physical distancing may be visible on the streets of Mexico City but efforts to mitigate the spread of Covid-19 have not been as successful in supermarkets.
Violence worsened in March despite the coronavirus pandemic and authorities’ exhortation to citizens to stay at home.