Sinaloa Cairtel

Frae Wikipedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Sinaloa Cairtel
(Paceefic Cairtel,
Guzmán-Loera Cairtel)
Foondit 1989
Foondin location Culiacan, Sinaloa[1]
Years active 1989–present
Territory Mexico:
Sinaloa, Sonora, Nayarit, Chihuahua, Durango, Jalisco, Colima, Chiapas, Guerrero, Zacatecas, Baja California, Baja California Sur, Oaxaca, Guanajuato, Querétaro, Tlaxcala, Puebla, Morelos, Mexico Ceety
Unitit States,
Central Americae
Sooth Americae
Creeminal activities Drug trokin[2]
Allies Guwf Cairtel, Knichts Templar Cairtel,[3]
Rivals Los Zetas, Juárez Cairtel, Tijuana Cairtel

The Sinaloa Cairtel (Spainyie: Cártel de Sinaloa or CDS)[4] is a drog-trokin an organizit creeme organisation based in the ceety o Culiacán, Sinaloa,[5] wi operations in the Mexican states o Baja California, Durango, Sonora an Chihuahua.[6][7] The cartel is kent as the Guzmán-Loera Organization an the Paceefic Cartel an aw, the latter due tae the coast o Mexico frae which it oreeginatit. The cartel haes been cried the Federation an aw.[6][8][9] The 'Federation' wis pairtially splintered when the Beltrán-Leyva brithers brak apairt frae the Sinaloa Cairtel.[10]

References[eedit | eedit soorce]

  1. Zeidler, Special Agent Eileen. "5 Members of a Major Mexican Drug-Trafficking Organization Indicted in Operation Money Train". Drug Enforcement Administration. Retrieved 18 September 2011. 
  2. McCAUL, MICHAEL T. "A Line in the Sand: Confronting the Threat at the Southwest Border" (PDF). HOUSE COMMITTEE ON HOMELAND SECURITY. Retrieved 12 October 2011. 
  3. "El Paso Times - Mexican Drug Cartels Strengthen Ties With US Gangs". Retrieved 2011-11-09. 
  4. "Sinaloa Cartel Influence is Steadily Growing In Tijuana". Borderland Beat. 23 February 2011. 
  5. "Mexico's Sinaloa gang grows empire, defies crackdown". Reuters. 19 January 2011. Retrieved 18 September 2011. 
  6. 6.0 6.1 Freeman, Laurie. State of Siege:Drug-Related Violence and Corruption in Mexico (PDF). Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars. pp. 7, 13, 15. 
  7. Bailey, John J.; Roy Godson (2000). Organized Crime and Democratic Governability: Mexico and the U.S.-Mexican Borderlands. Univ of Pittsburgh Press. p. 146. ISBN 0-8229-5758-2. 
  8. Rama, Anahi (7 April 2008). "Mexico blames Gulf cartel for surge in drug murders". Reuters. Retrieved 2008-04-11. 
  9. Carter, Sara A. (3 March 2009). "100,000 foot soldiers in Mexican cartels". The Washington Times. Retrieved 2009-03-03. 
  10. Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named LastNarco