The villa in the heart of Mexico City was once a place for rich men to dine and party.
Now it’s home to more than 30,000 people, many of them families.
But the peace and tranquility have come at a cost: a new war has been declared between drug cartels and police officers.
In the years since then, violence has skyrocketed in Mexico City.
A total of 6,000 Mexicans have died, according to the United Nations.
But it’s not just the violence that’s gotten worse.
The country is now facing a third civil war in three decades, and the violence is becoming a daily occurrence.
The violence in Mexico’s capital has been a boon to the drug cartels, which have expanded their control over the city in recent years.
Since 2009, there have been more than 5,000 drug-related killings in Mexico.
But according to U.N. data, the number of homicides in the capital has dropped by almost 60% over the same time period.
The trend is not surprising given the high number of killings there.
The murder rate in Mexico is one of the lowest in the world, at 1.5 per 100,000 population, according the U.S. State Department.
And the homicide rate in the country is just below the OECD average.
But when you look at the overall homicide rate, Mexico is actually worse off.
The U.K. has a homicide rate of 12.7 per 100 on the same scale.
In 2013, President Enrique Pena Nieto’s administration pledged to reduce the murder rate by 50%, but according to Mexico’s National Institute of Statistics, the rate has fallen by about 50% since then.
Mexico City now ranks last in the U, Europe and North America in homicide rates.
But Mexico is not alone.
In 2014, the homicide rates in Germany and France were among the highest in the Western Hemisphere.
The decline in homicide has also led to an increase in poverty and poverty-related deaths, as the number and type of murders in Mexico has increased.
According to a 2014 report by the UBS Group, Mexico’s homicide rate is the highest of any country on the continent, at 10.3 per 100 million people.
The report also found that the murder rates are on a “rapid increase,” with the number per 100 000 people nearly doubling since 2007.
The homicide rate has increased by over 300% since 2009.
In 2015, President Pena, who took office in May of that year, promised to reduce Mexico’s murder rate and end the conflict in the city.
But this week, the Mexican Supreme Court issued a decision that allows the city to continue to hold peace rallies.
It’s not clear how the Supreme Court will resolve the conflict.
Some of the country’s biggest drug cartels have said they will participate in the rallies, but there’s no word yet if they will pay for them.