Mexico is one of the most dangerous countries in Latin America, with homicides exceeding 3,000 per 100,000 residents, according to data from the United Nations.
Guatemala, Honduras, El Salvador, Guatemala and El Salvador have the highest homicide rates.
But the number of people killed in Honduras, Guatemala, El Salvador and El Salvadores homicides is more than double the world average.
And in Honduras and El Salvador, homicides have risen more rapidly than in the rest of Latin America.
The region is also home to some of the highest levels of forced labor, with more than 1 million migrants employed in agriculture and construction in the region, according a report by the Pew Research Center.
Mexico is also the only country in Latin American where the death rate is more dangerous than the region’s overall murder rate.
The average death rate in Mexico was 4.4 per 100 million people in 2016, the most recent year for which data is available, according the World Health Organization.
Mexico’s murder rate is nearly 20 times that of the United States, the report found.
The violence in Mexico has become increasingly violent in recent years.
In 2016, President Enrique Peña Nieto’s government launched an aggressive campaign to crack down on gang violence and the cartels that control much of the drug trade.
Peña has made his name by cracking down on corruption, and the country has experienced a surge in violence.
Since his election in 2017, violence in the country more than doubled.
In August, police fired tear gas at a crowd protesting against the death penalty in the city of Iguala, the site of a mass disappearance by members of the state’s powerful gang, the Knights Templar.
The death of Igualdad Guzman, an associate of the Knights Templars, in the town of Igunca on September 4, 2018, has fueled protests across the country.