Jesús Helguera




Edicion Limitada de Vodka Absolut Mexico en colaboracion con Dr. Lakra





Female police officer in Ciudad Juarez, Mexico

Bad bitch coming through…

OH. MY. GOD. I’m having “in my pants” feelings about this picture.

I’m not a fan of police anywhere but damn………


A La Muerte con una sonrisa by Vlad Sparta

Creo que esta ilustración define a la perfección la tradición del Día de Muertos en México (= ¡Hermosa!


Situación tan indignante la que vivimos todos los mexicanos…

zombiegrinderpowerviolence submitted

Día de Muertos // Day of the Dead

(Source: alexdumbner)


Today In Latin American History

Mexican president Manuel Ávila Camacho, who led his country during the time of the Second World War, was born in the state of Puebla on April 24, 1897. It was during Ávila Camacho’s six year term in office that Mexico’s main contribution to the war effort, the Bracero Program, began operations. The program would eventually bring hundreds of thousands of temporary workers from Mexico to the United States throughout its 22 year history. Mexico also sent a small airborne squadron, dubbed the Águilas Aztecas, to fight in the Phillipines towards the end of the war. 



San Miguel de Allende, Guanajuato

Cancun-based journalist and human rights activist, Lydia Cacho Ribeiro.


“Only Mexicans can make this awkward ass instrument sexy” - laprima510

(Source: diegoonmymind)


a brief look at the African presence and history in Mexico


Here’s who to thank for color television (submitted by Cat Machine):

Guillermo González Camarena (February 17, 1917 – April 18, 1965), was a Mexican engineer who was the inventor of a color-wheel type of color television, and who also introduced color television to Mexico.

Born in Guadalajara in 1917, his family moved to Mexico City when Guillermo was almost 2 years old. As a boy he made electrically propelled toys, and at the age of twelve built his first Amateur radio.

González Camarena was born into a family composed by Arturo González and Sara Camarena, originally from ArandasJalisco. One of his older brothers Jorge(1908–1980), was a prominent paintermuralist and sculptor.

In 1930 he graduated from the School of Mechanical and Electrical Engineers (ESIME) at the National Polytechnic Institute (IPN); he obtained his first radio license two years laters.

He was also an avid stargazer; he built his own telescope and became a regular member of the Astronomical Society of Mexico.

González Camarena invented the “Chromoscopic adapter for television equipment”, an early color television transmission system. He was only 17. A U.S. patent application (2,296,019) states:

“My invention relates to the transmission and reception of colored pictures or images by wire or wireless…”

The invention was designed to be easy to adapt to black-and-white television equipment. González Camarena applied for this patent August 14, 1941 and obtained the patent September 15, 1942. He also filed for additional patents for color television systems in 1960 and 1962.

On August 31, 1946, González Camarena sent his first color transmission from his lab in the offices of The Mexican League of Radio Experiments, at Lucerna St. #1, in Mexico City. The video signal was transmitted at a frequency of 115 MHz. and the audio in the 40 meter band.

He obtained authorization to make the first publicly-announced color broadcast in Mexico, on February 8, 1963, Paraíso Infantil, on Mexico City’s XHGC-TV, a station that he established in 1952. By that time, the government had adopted NTSC as the television color system.

He died in a car accident in Puebla on April 18, 1965, returning from inspecting a television transmitter in Las Lajas, Veracruz.

field-sequential color television system similar to his Tricolor system was used in NASA’s Voyager mission in 1979, to take pictures and video of Jupiter.[1]

In 1995, a Mexican science research and technology group created La Fundación Guillermo González Camarena (The Guillermo González Camarena Foundation), which benefits creative and talented inventors in Mexico.

Source: Wikipedia (visit their link for more info) 


Black in Latin America, Mexico, and Peru: “The Black Grandma in the Closet”

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