NEW G-Terra “A Time in MEXICO” This Friday 17th. GET READY For another lyrical masterpiece as G-Terra tells a story of “Mexico” from his musical perspective based on long ago tales & recent happenings. The song is a mini movie with a graphics spoof from the movie “Once Upon a Time in Mexico” which is one of G-Terra’s favorite movies by the way (including “DESPERADO”) as it details life in the drug trade via multiple cartels & the things that surround that lifestyle, the people etc, as the lyrical attributes of the song contributes to every aspect of storytelling making the song a visual piece & if you just listen & imagine, you can see the picture painted clearly, though many will have to break through the barrier of the Jamaican “Patois” dialect to really hear all the words & put it together, so, for some, the song might be a bit of a puzzle for a time, until they learn to fully understand the simple transitions in the Jamaican lingua. Subscribe, follow & look forward to this amazing tune. Coming to ITunes, Amazon, Spotify, Tidal, Boomplay Music, Youtube & more.
A POEM FOR MEXICO
Dear Mexico, We Love You, All your people are our family, sharing bloodlines, long lost cousins split apart in man’s great battle for world domination. Remember where you’re coming from.
Amidst the arid heat of Mexico’s land, There lies a violence, a darkness so grand, Men with guns, and hearts full of hate, Bringing fear, and chaos to the state.
Remember your own children & how much you care, to them loved, to see them share. The blood that flows through their veins is life, just like another child there.
Blood stains the streets, and bodies pile high, Mothers weep, and children cry, The sound of gunfire, a constant roar, Death and destruction, forevermore.
Where once there was hope, now only despair, The people’s dreams, replaced by fear, The once bright future, now shrouded in gloom, A land of promise, now a living tomb.
Oh Mexico, what has become of thee, Once proud and strong, now lost in misery, May your people rise, and fight for their right, To live in peace, and see a new light.
(Same Poem with a Prayer goes out to Jamaica & the rest of the Globe as Well)
LATEST G-Terra Release “THE GIFT” Now blazing through Ghana & the Globe!
The Texas Department of Public Safety has urged residents to avoid spring break travel to Mexico, warning that drug cartel violence and other crime pose a significant safety threat.
“We have a duty to inform the public about safety, travel risks and threats,” said DPS Director Steven McCraw in a statement on Friday. “Based on the volatile nature of cartel activity and the violence we are seeing there; we are urging individuals to avoid travel to Mexico at this time.”
U.S. citizens who decide to travel to Mexico are encouraged to register with an embassy or consulate before they go, the Texas agency said.
The advisory follows the kidnapping of four Americans earlier this month in the Mexican city of Matamoros. The Americans were reportedly visiting for medical tourism when they were caught in the crossfire between rival cartel groups and abducted. Two of them were returned to the U.S., and two were found dead. A Mexican bystander was also killed.
Three women are believed to be missing in Mexico after they crossed the US border traveling from Texas to sell clothes at a flea market more than two weeks ago, police told CNN on Saturday.
Mexican authorities are investigating the disappearance of the three women, identified by police as Marina Perez Rios, 48, her sister Martiza Trinidad Perez Rios, 47, and their friend Dora Alicia Cervantes Saenz, 53.
The group crossed into Mexico on February 24, Roel Bermea, the Peñitas, Texas police chief, told CNN on Saturday. They were heading to the city of Montemorelos in the Mexican state of Nuevo León to sell clothes at a flea market, Bermea said. The flea market is about a 3-hour drive south from the US border.
The three women went missing one week before four Americans were kidnapped on March 3 in the Mexican border city of Matamoros, which is roughly 300 miles east of Montemorelos.