Angostura, Sinaloa


Angostura is a city and it is seat of its surrounding municipality in the Mexican state of Sinaloa. It stands at 25°21′55″N 108°09′44″W / 25.36528°N 108.16222°W.

The city of Angostura reported 5,086 inhabitants in the 2010 census.

Angostura
Official seal of Angostura

Seal
Angostura is located in Mexico
Angostura
Angostura
Location in Mexico
Coordinates: 25°21′55″N 108°09′44″W / 25.36528°N 108.16222°WCoordinates: 25°21′55″N 108°09′44″W / 25.36528°N 108.16222°W
Country Mexico
StateSinaloa
MunicipalityAngostura
Government
 • Municipal presidentJosé Manuel Valenzuela López
Population
 (2010)
 • Total5,086
Time zoneUTC-7 (Mountain Standard Time)
 • Summer (DST)UTC-6 (Mountain Daylight Time)
WebsiteOfficial website

External links

Area codes in Mexico by code (600-699)

The range of area codes 600-699 is reserved for Baja California, Baja California Sur, Chihuahua, Durango, Sinaloa and Sonora.

(For other areas, see Area codes in Mexico by code).

Ariel Camacho

José Ariel Camacho Barraza (July 8, 1992 – February 25, 2015) was a Mexican singer-songwriter who performed in the Regional Mexican genre. He was leader of his group, Ariel Camacho y Los Plebes del Rancho and was signed to DEL Records.

Blanca Félix

Blanca María Félix Castro (born 25 March 1996), known as Blanca Félix, is a Mexican football goalkeeper who currently plays for Guadalajara of the Liga MX Femenil.

Espinoza Paz

Isidro Chávez Espinoza (born 29 October 1981 in Angostura, Sinaloa, Mexico), better known as Espinoza Paz, is a Latin Grammy nominated Mexican musician and composer of Mexican Regional music.

José Adalberto Castro Castro

José Adalberto Castro Castro (born 19 October 1950) is a Mexican politician affiliated with the Institutional Revolutionary Party. As of 2014 he served as Senator of the LIX Legislature of the Mexican Congress representing Sinaloa as replacement of Lauro Díaz Castro, who died in office.

Laredo, Texas

Laredo ( lə-RAY-doh; Spanish: [laˈɾeðo]) is a city in and the county seat of Webb County, Texas, United States, on the north bank of the Rio Grande in South Texas, across from Nuevo Laredo, Tamaulipas, Mexico. Laredo has the distinction of flying seven flags (the Flag of the Republic of the Rio Grande, which is now the flag of the city, in addition to the Six Flags of Texas). Founded in 1755, Laredo grew from a village to the capital of the brief Republic of the Rio Grande to the largest inland port on the Mexico–United States border. Laredo's economy is based on international trade with Mexico. Many major transportation companies have a facility in Laredo. The city is on the southern end of I-35 which makes it close to the manufacturers in northern Mexico. It has four international bridges and one railway bridge.

According to the 2010 census, the city population was 236,091, making it the tenth-most populous city in the state of Texas and third-most populated on the Mexico–United States border, after San Diego, California, and El Paso, Texas. Its metropolitan area is the 178th-largest in the

U.S. and includes all of Webb County, with a population of 250,304. Laredo is also part of the cross-border Laredo-Nuevo Laredo Metropolitan Area with an estimated population of 636,516.Because Laredo is 95.6 percent Hispanic and Latino, it is one of the least ethnically diverse cities in the United States. When economic diversity, household diversity, and social class diversity are considered, Laredo is rated the 19th least diverse city overall out of the 313 largest cities in the nation.Texas A&M International University and Laredo College are in Laredo. Laredo International Airport is within the Laredo city limits, while the Quetzalcoatl International Airport is nearby in Nuevo Laredo on the Mexican side.

The biggest festival, Washington's Birthday Celebration, is held during the later part of January and the majority of February, attracting hundreds of thousands of tourists. The Jalapeño Festival, Border Beer Fest, Stockmen's Ball, Princess Pocahontas Pageant, Mr. South Texas Luncheon, an air show, and two major parades are all held in conjunction with the Washington's birthday events.

List of journalists and media workers killed in Mexico

Mexico is one of the most dangerous countries in the world for journalists and among the ones with the highest levels of unsolved crimes against the press. Though the exact figures of those killed are often conflicting, press freedom organizations around the world agree through general consensus that Mexico is among the most dangerous countries on the planet to exercise journalism as a profession. More than 100 media workers have been killed or disappeared since 2000, and most of these crimes remained unsolved, improperly investigated, and with few perpetrators arrested and convicted.

Rolando Bojórquez Gutiérrez

Rolando Bojórquez Gutiérrez (12 August 1967 – 8 March 2013) was a Mexican politician from the Institutional Revolutionary Party. From 2009 to 2012 he served as Deputy of the LXI Legislature of the Mexican Congress representing Sinaloa.

Timeline of the Mexican Drug War

The timeline of some of the most relevant events in the Mexican Drug War is set out below. Although violence between drug cartels had been occurring for three decades, the Mexican government held a generally passive stance regarding cartel violence through the 1980s and early 2000s.That changed on December 11, 2006, when the newly elected President Felipe Calderón sent 6,500 Mexican Army soldiers to the state of Michoacán to end drug violence there. This action is regarded as the first major retaliation made against the cartel violence, and is generally viewed as the starting point of the Mexican Drug War between the government and the drug cartels. As time passed, Calderón continued to escalate his anti-drug campaign, in which there are now about 45,000 troops involved along with state and federal police forces.Note: To make the list more manageable, murdered politicians are listed separately in list of politicians killed in the Mexican Drug War, and journalists assassinated are listed at list of journalists killed in the Mexican Drug War. Other notable events in the ongoing conflict are included below.

Sinaloa State of Sinaloa
Municipalities
and
(municipal seats)

This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by authors (here).
Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license; additional terms may apply.
Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.