Why are US media so keen to see the US-Mexico border?

A few days after a group of armed Mexican men set off on a rampage through Mexico’s interior, the United States media rushed to report on the crime and its victims.

In the United Kingdom, it was a story about a British tourist killed by a group who stormed into her hotel room in Mexico.

The Mexican government released a photo of a dead American man in Mexico after a raid on his home.

In Australia, it appeared the country’s biggest news network, Fox Sports, was making the story of a mass murder of American tourists in Mexico a key news story in a segment titled, ‘Mexican tourists killed in Mexico raid’.

A few days later, the US news network ABC’s World News Tonight was broadcasting a story that focused on how a group from a U.S. state was caught on surveillance footage entering Mexico and murdering people.

On Friday, a week after the attack, the Associated Press (AP) released a story on the murder of two people at a Texas school.

The AP’s story also focused on the killing of a U,S.

man who had been drinking alcohol on a plane.

A week later, on July 16, the Washington Post published a story headlined, ‘The US government says Mexico-born suspect killed two Americans.’

Two days later on July 18, the New York Times published a piece headlined, “Mexico says two Americans killed in U.s.-Mexico border raid.”

And just over a week later on August 5, the Wall Street Journal published a similar story.

The AP, the Times and the Journal all made their news stories about the massacre in Mexico on the same day, July 16.

How did the media cover the killings in Mexico?

In their stories, the AP, NYT and Journal did not even mention that the killings took place.

They focused instead on the number of dead people and on how the killings had been captured on video and aired on Fox News.

The Associated Press, for example, did not report that the dead were U.,S.-born.

Instead, the story simply stated that the two American men were “Mexicans who were in the country illegally”.

A video showing the attack was posted on YouTube by the AP’s news division, but it did not appear on any news channel’s list of top trending topics.

Fox News aired the same video on its air, as did other outlets, including Fox Business Network.

The Fox News story, however, did include the names of two Mexican nationals who were killed in the raid.

It did not include a full story on why the two Mexican victims were killed.

The fact that Fox News had chosen not to report the story in any way on its story about the raid, instead focusing on the names and the Mexican victims, was one of the more remarkable stories of the summer.

There are plenty of other examples of media covering up a massacre in the United State that could have led to a different result.

A few weeks after the killing, the FBI was called to a school in Virginia to investigate a case of an alleged rape and murder.

A year later, in December of 2016, the Fox News network reported that a man was found in a car with his legs bound, his penis hanging out, and blood on his shirt.

In each of these cases, the media coverage of the incidents was limited to the details of the crime.

What did the AP do?

The AP and the New Times did not just ignore the killings of American citizens in Mexico but they also ignored the killing in the U.K. and Australia.

They simply covered the deaths of Mexican nationals in the news.

In both cases, however.

the AP and Fox News did not cover the U,s.-Mexican border raids as a crime.

In both cases they instead covered the killings.

To make matters worse, both of the AP stories were published before the first raid on the Texas school, on June 25, which was the first major attack in the southern state of Texas on U. S. citizens.

The Texas school was the target of an attack by a gang that included some of the most dangerous Mexican criminals in the state.

It is unclear how many U. s.-born citizens were killed at the school, but the AP story reported that one American was killed.

In fact, the murder was not reported until two weeks later.

That was when Fox News aired a story entitled, “Mexican man killed in Texas school raids is U. a Mexican national,” which focused on what appeared to be the Mexican national, who was a Mexican citizen, being killed.

While the AP did not name the Mexican, Fox News reported that the man was Mexican.

The network reported the following: “The shooting occurred in the parking lot of a school bus depot, and authorities have said the suspect is a Mexican man who was arrested after a lengthy manhunt.”

Fox also reported that “a