Saturday, December 6, 2014

Bone DNA Recovered From Cocula City Dump Confirmed Identity Of Missing Alejandro Mora Venancio

One of the 43 missing Ayotzinapa students killed at the Cocula city garbage dump by Guerreros Unidos identified by DNA. The DNA verification indicates that most likely all the students were massacre and their bodies burned at the dump.

By H. Nelson Goodson
December 6, 2014

Mexico, D.F. - On Saturday, the forensic Argentina specialists have confirmed that a fragment of a charred bone that was recovered from the Cocula city garbage dump resulted positive for the DNA and identity of Alexander (Alejandro) Mora Venancio, one of the 43 missing Ayotzinapa students from the Raúl Isidro Burgos school. Venancio's DNA indicates, that most likely the other 42 missing students were actually killed after enduring torture, their bodies burned and ashes inside black plastic garbage bags were discarded into a nearby river.
The federal Attorney's Office had announced that three suspects who are members of the Guerreros Unidos (GU), a criminal organization had confessed where the missing students were taken by members of the corrupt Iguala municipal police, then turned over to Cocula municipal police and handed over to the GU.
More than 80 suspects, including police officers and mayors from both Iguala and Cocula municipalities have been detained in the disappearance, cold blooded attack on student buses, murder and torture of the Ayotzinapa missing students on September 26.

Update: The Forensic Argentinian Antropology Team confirmed, that they were not present when members of the Mexican Federal Police, Military police and members of the federal Attorney's Office located and removed plastic bags with bone fragments and ashes from the San Juan River near the Cocula city dump. Nor any scientific evidence exists to tied the ashes and bones found in the bags to the crime scene at the Cocula city dump, other than the testimony and confessions of three members of the Guerreros Unidos who say they were present when the missing Ayotzinapa students were killed, burned and evidence tossed in the San Juan River. The recent DNA identification of Mora Venancio is not being questioned by the Argentina forensic team, but only clarified that they were not present when the bone fragment that identified Mora Venancio was found.

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