Reports and NGO’s

Informe Ayotzinapa, resumen ejecutivo y recomendaciones (solo español) Apr 2016:!informe-/c1exv

Dictamen sobre el basurero de Cocula by Equipo Argentino de Antropología Forense, Feb 2016 (solo español):

Aytozinapa Report by Interdisciplinary Group of Independent Experts IGIE (Inter American Commission of Human Rights), Aug 2015

Informe Ayotzinapa  by GIEI, Ago 2015 Español:

Desde las trincheras de Ayotzinapa. Informe de Centro de Derechos Humanos Tlachinollan, Ago 2015 (solo español):

Broken Justice in Mexico’s Guerrero State by Open Justice Initiative. English:

Justicia fallida en el estado de Guerrero. Español:


Tlachinollan: Center of Human Rights of the Mountain. Tlachinollan has been working  in the mountain area of Guerrero  since 1994 serving as a legal consultant and companion for the integral defense in cases of human rights violations. After Iguala attacks, Tlachinollan has been crucial for providing legal and moral support to the relatives of the 43 disappeared students of Ayotzinapa. 


The Miguel Agustín Pro Juárez Human Rights Center (Centro Prodh) was founded in 1988 by Jesuit order for promoting, and defending human rights in Mexico. Because of its interdiscipinary approach, Centro Prodh has been able to work close to the victim, provide legal assistance and comprehensive support in several cases such as liberation of prisioners of conscience, arbitrary detention and torture. Centro Prodh has been very successful litigating and advocating, it has collaborated with several NGO’s, UN, Inter-American Human Rights System. To learn more about Centro Prodh and its role in Ayotzinapa case visit:


Comisión Mexicana de Defensa y Promoción de los Derechos Humanos. Founded in 1995, CMDPDH has been working in several cases of human rights violations including femicide, sexual violence, enforced disappearance, and torture. (Solo español)

Comité Cerezo. Founded in 2001 after the arrest of the brothers Alejandro, Héctor and Antonio Cerezo Contreras, Comité Cerezo has been working on the defense of political prisoners and prisoners of conscience. It also has been actively overseeing state repression against activists reporting cases of harassment, illegal detention, torture, extrajudicial execution, and enforced disappearance.


Serapaz was created in 1996 as part of the National Commission of Intermediation (CONAI) chaired by bishop Samuel Ruiz. Its goal was to mediate and facilitate the dialogue and peace process between EZLN and the Mexican government. After 1998, when CONAI was dissolved, Serapaz has served as mediator in social conflicts by providing integral accompaniment, mediating in conflict resolution process, educating on non violent politic actions through Schools of Peace. Serapaz has supported relatives of Ayotzinapa students and the proposal of General Law Against Enforced Disappearance. (Solo español)

Amnesty International:

Amnistía Internacional USA (Español)

SOA WATCH Stop militarization in USA and Latin America:

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *