What Is No Mercy In Mexico? Why Everyone Is Talking About No Mercy? Know Here!

If you’re reading this and haven’t already seen this, I strongly advise against it. Even though I’m a sucker for gore videos, I’ve never seen one quite like this one that has stayed with me so deeply.

Not only is the son’s plight heartbreaking, but so is the film’s quality, which makes it all the more harrowing.

Watch it if you have to… But I can assure you that you will be sorry if you do.

Annotation

Examining procedural and substantive issues of accords regarding the exchange of detainees between the US, Canada, and Mexico implications with regard to international and constitutional law are underlined.
Abstract

United States and Canada signed a deal that allowed convicts in one country to serve their sentences in prisons in the other, which was approved by the US Senate on July 7, 1977. Shortly later, the United States and Mexico signed a similar agreement. Because of tensions that had been building up in Mexico’s jails for American prisoners, the United States and Mexico signed the accords.

These agreements mark the first time that these countries have ever exchanged prisoners during a time of peace. The first article of the Mexican Treaty lays forth the fundamental principles of the agreement. Foreign nationals sentenced to prison in the United States or Mexico may be sentenced to prison in their home country. Probation and parole sentences are covered in this category.

Only those who have committed a crime that is “usually punished” as such in the receiving jurisdiction are covered by the treaty. Furthermore, the perpetrator cannot be a resident of the jurisdiction being transferred.

Individuals under the age of 25 and those with mental health issues are given special consideration. Both substantively and procedurally, the Canadian Treaty and the Mexican Treaty are very similar. To achieve international collaboration in the field of criminal law, the treaties are an important step forward.

Process-wise, these cases present no difficulties, but they do raise questions about long-standing notions of conflicts of law relating to foreign criminal judgements that have served no useful function. There are 149 footnotes in all.

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