Titel: Mexican children
Kidnapped Mexican children, Mexican child actors, Mexican child singers, Murdered Mexican children, Paulina Rubio, Belinda, Daniela Luján, International child abduction in Mexico, Thalía, Luis Miguel, Yuri, Lucero, Angélica María, Pee Wee.
Herausgegeben von Source: Wikipedia
Books LLC, Reference Series
12. Juni 2011 - kartoniert - 64 Seiten
Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 64. Chapters: Kidnapped Mexican children, Mexican child actors, Mexican child singers, Murdered Mexican children, Paulina Rubio, Belinda, Daniela Luján, International child abduction in Mexico, Thalía, Luis Miguel, Yuri, Lucero, Angélica María, Pee Wee, Martín Hernández, Dulce María, Gael García Bernal, Sasha Sokol, Anahí, Angélica Vale, Felipe Colombo, Erika Buenfil, Irán Castillo, Danna Paola, Cristian Castro, Laura Flores, Christopher Uckermann, Diego González, Tatiana, Diego Luna, Demián Bichir, Michelito Lagravere, Ludwika Paleta, Nailea Norvind, Sherlyn, Murder of Fernando Martí, Angelique Boyer, Adela Noriega, Eduardo Capetillo, Edith González, José Sánchez del Río, Kristyan Ferrer, José María Torre, Daniela Bobadilla, Michelle Vieth, Paulina Gaitán, Héctor Suárez Gomís, Allisson Lozz, José María de Tavira, Imanol Landeta, Sebastián Zurita, Edith Márquez, Octavio Ocaña, Camila Sodi, Rafita Mirabal, Zoraida Gómez, Amparo Arozamena, Natasha Dupeyrón, Jesús Zavala, Eleazar Gómez, Maximiliano Arellano, List of former child actors from Mexico. Excerpt: Mexico is amongst the world's most popular sources and destinations for international child abduction while also being widely regarded as having one of the least effective systems of protecting and returning internationally abducted children within its borders. To help protect abducted children Mexico signed on to the United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child in 1990, the Hague Convention on the Civil Aspects of International Child Abduction in 1991, and the Inter-American Convention on the International Return of Children Since adhering to the Hague Abduction Convention, the world's most recognized and utilized instrument for addressing international child abduction, Mexico has been repeatedly criticized for enjoying the benefit of having its treaty partners protect Mexico's own internationally abducted children, while being consistently non-compliant in fulfilling its reciprocal obligations to protect and return children abducted to Mexico. To date its procedures for enforcing its treaty obligations are unpredictable and entirely ineffective. The Centre for International Family Law Studies in Cardiff, Wales compared seven jurisdictions, including Mexico. The conclusion was that Mexico was by far the worst offender in its failure to return abducted children. In consideration of Mexico's history of noncompliance, as documented extensively over the past 11 years in the US State Department's annual compliance reports, Texas courts made a landmark decision finding Mexico's legal system ineffective and lacking legal mechanisms for the immediate and effective enforcement of child custody orders and, furthermore stating, Mexico posed a risk to children's physical health and safety due to human rights violations committed against children, including child labor and a lack of child abuse laws. The US State Department has posted many Travel Warning's for Mexico including at least one every year since 2007. In 2010, the murder of three Americans connected to the U.