Shortly after the jury was on February 4, Matthew Whitaker, acting American lawyer in general, entered the courtroom and shook hands with each of the trial prosecutors, seeking their luck. In the next few days, the jury, which appears to have examined the government's evidence, requested to be given thousands of testimonials, including – in an unusual transfer – the full testimony of six others & # 39; other witnesses of persecution.
Mr. The trial of Guzmán, which took place under intense media analysis and tight security from dog-sniffing dogs, police snipers and federal marshals with radiation sensors, was the first time heard of a American jury details about the financing, logistics and bloody history of one drug Carteles that have long pumped large amounts of heroin, cocaine, marijuana and synthetics such as fentanyl in the United States, get the tax of billions -billion dollars.
Sometimes the test is so great that it's like a drug-world Telenovela lives in court. Last month, one of Mrs. Guzmán's mistresses mourned her expressed her love even though she had witnessed her from the stand. The next day, in the seemingly coordinated show of solidarity, the kingpin and his wife, Emma Coronel Aispuro, went out to court in matching red velvet smoking jackets.
At the end of the continuation, Alejandro Edda, an actor performing El Chapo in the Netflix series "Narcos: Mexico," appeared in the trial to study Mr. Guzmán. The crime of the Lord showed a very good smile when he told him that he had seen him. Edda.
Although Monday's stand is a blow to the Sinaloa drug cartel, helping Mr. Guzmán, 61, has been running for decades, the group continues to work, led by the king's children. In 2016 and 2017, years of arrest Mr. Guzmán for the final hour and sent for New York's persecution, Mexican heroin production increased by 37 percent and the fentanyl seizures in the southwestern border is more than double, according to the Drug Enforcement Administration.
The DEA, in its latest drug trade assessment, stated that Mr. Guzmán's organization and a power advance, the Jalisco New Generation's cartel, "remain the biggest threat of criminal taboo drugs "in the United States.