After President Andrés Manuel Lopez Obrador received in the National Palace the founder of the Grandmothers of Plaza de Mayo of Argentina, Estela de Carlotto, Mexican mother seekers They sent a message to the federal president.
In a video posted on Twitter, various women from different states of the country celebrated that López Obrador open space in the morning for Estela de Carlotta, because her fight has inspired all of Latin America.
They claimed that what happens in Mexico for 15 years “is equal to or more serious than what happened in Argentina.”
“There are more than 100,000 missing people and more than 50,000 bodies and unidentified remains in the face of this crisis; The authorities have not responded either at the federal level or at the state level.”
We are not your opponents
The mother seekers clarified to the president that they They are not in the guerrilla nor are they opponents of their government.
“We are not on the grid, we are not your opponents. We are like Estela de Carlotto, mothers of relatives broken by pain. We only seek to know what happened to our loved ones. What moves us is love.
“We ask that just as Estela received, she receives us searcher mothers, sisters, fathers to talk about the tragedy that we are experiencing. We continue until we find them. We look for them because we love them.
AMLO receives the Grandmothers of Plaza de Mayo of Argentina
The founder of the Grandmothers of the Plaza de Mayo in Argentina, Estela de Carlotto, expressed this Friday in a meeting with the Mexican president, Andrés Manuel López Obrador, that “what Mexico lives, they also lived in Argentina”, in the midst of the historical crisis of missing persons.
“What is happening in this country, good or bad, because that’s life, we Argentines also live it in Argentina,” De Carlotto said at the National Palace during López Obrador’s daily conference.
The Abuelas de Plaza de Mayo civil association is a movement that emerged in Argentina during the military dictatorship of the 1970s and 1980s, a period in which at least 30,000 people were victims of forced disappearances.
On a new visit to Mexico, a country that is suffering from a growing crisis of missing persons with more than 110,000 people not located since records began, De Carlotto highlighted the support they have received in the country, where they have even found lost grandchildren.