I was recently watching a documentary on you tube about the ndraghata (sic?) But any way the big mob bosses would build under ground bunkers and hide out for years and command the organization from there. They were like apartments really nice actually some. They had hidden trap doors it was pretty cool. I was wondering did any Mexican or Colombians do that? With the Italians it's like a necessary because they essentially disappear. I wonder why narcos don't do that. I'm gonna try to post a link I know its a little off topic being Italian but it's a cool documentary. Thanks for all the good reporting chivis and the rest of the team. I've been reading a few years it's my first post.
You know this is one thing I always wondered why narcos did not do this more, especially Sinaloa because of Chapo's knowledge of tunneling and undergrond labs. Chapo has made massive underground narco labs with temporary housing. these units have relatively comfortable temporary accommodations but nothing anyone would want to be in for years .
Zetas constructed temporary hideouts in Coahuila, with tunnels stretching from one ranch to another for escape and temp hideout. they also made large underground storage rooms where they stored huge cache of weapons. Zetas still have connection to ndrangheta BTW.
I have seen videos of the ndrangheta bunkers, which is where Zetas prob got the idea, but the ones I saw were pretty crude in fact Sinaloa's were nicer. Can you send the link of the one you viewed? If I recall they constructed them in the mountains, just like Sinaloa. Chapo constructed the labs in chih, closer to the border. His narcos would kidnap workers from durango and fly them out. also engineers. who would never be seen again.
The way I see it.... the more people that don't like me, the less people I have to please
Really interesting thanks. I like a lot of the abandoned buildings on YouTube, especially if there’s a mafia/cartel story behind it. It’s amazing how some of them build their hidden tunnels, safe rooms etc. I’ll watch the documentary now thanks.