How to avoid being caught by Mexican authorities as tourists in Mexico’s rugged mountains

An article in The Wall St Journal reveals that while it’s possible to get away with just about anything in Mexico, the authorities may not always see it that way.

The article is based on an in-depth interview with an anonymous Mexican official who works for a private security company.

He’s one of the people who are now facing charges in connection with a series of recent incidents involving foreign tourists in southern Mexico.

The story begins in October 2017, when a female tourist was caught in the act of taking a selfie with a man who was standing in the middle of a mountain road.

The woman was pulled away from the car, which was a bit unnerving to say the least, as the driver was obviously in no mood to be bothered.

The driver was later charged with disorderly conduct and driving under the influence.

According to a statement from the National Highway Patrol, a few days later, two men who were driving in the same direction came upon a woman and her husband who had been driving along a mountain trail.

One of them took a photo of the couple with a phone and posted it to Facebook.

“The couple had been riding for over an hour, so it’s hard to say whether they were actually seeing the woman,” said the patrol.

“It’s clear that they were following her and that she was the driver of the car.”

The women were able to drive off in the other direction after the two men were apprehended.

In another incident, two tourists were spotted by the National Border Patrol Agency (BPAP) along the road in the town of Huitzilopochtli in the state of Tamaulipas, which lies to the north of Mexico City.

When they were stopped, the officers found a female, who was also driving, in the passenger seat of the vehicle.

The female was then taken to the local police station and charged with obstructing an official.

After the officers arrested her, they discovered that the woman had been posing for a photo with her boyfriend, who they said had told her to “go home and get some clothes.”

The woman refused to leave her car, and was arrested.

After being released, she was later arrested again by the same BPAP officers for the same incident.

A few days after that, a man was caught on camera while driving a small truck.

He was taken to a nearby police station for questioning and was later accused of assaulting another man who he had been drinking with.

The man told police he was going to go to the police station to make a report of his assault.

The next day, the man was arrested for assaulting another driver.

The police then went on to arrest a third man who they say tried to grab the other two tourists.

When the three tourists confronted the man, they were then confronted by the man’s girlfriend.

She reportedly yelled at the two women to get out of the way and said that she had a boyfriend.

The third suspect, the boyfriend of the woman who was arrested, was also arrested for attacking a woman who he was trying to confront.

The two women were taken to separate locations and charged for assaulting each other.

The boyfriend of that woman was released on a $1,500 bond.

The women were also charged with disturbing the peace, which is punishable by up to five years in prison.

According to the BPAP, the women were given two choices: go to a local jail or face additional charges of resisting arrest and obstructing official duties.

The first was a choice the women didn’t take.

The second choice, which they did not choose, was a fine.

They also told The Wall st Journal that they will be spending the next three years trying to find a lawyer.

The incident has prompted a national debate about Mexico’s harsh justice system.

The issue is being used to highlight the country’s criminal justice system, which has become a major concern in recent years as President Enrique Pena Nieto has become increasingly outspoken about his desire to crack down on corruption and crime.

A report published in 2017 by Transparency International said that Mexico had the third highest number of violent crimes per capita in the world, after China and the United States.

It also noted that the rate of rape in Mexico was the second highest in the Americas.

A study released by Transparency found that a woman is raped every 10 minutes in Mexico.

According the Reuters news agency, the woman in question is a tourist from Mexico City, where she was staying at a resort.

The report notes that the couple had recently been married and that the wedding was supposed to take place on July 1.