What’s going on in Mexico’s industrial farmhouse?

The farmhouse in Mexico City’s industrial heartland is one of Mexico’s most successful industrial projects.

The sprawling structure, which stretches for more than 100 kilometres, is the site of more than 50 industrial farms.

It’s home to some of the country’s most productive industries, including the cement industry, and is a major attraction for tourists and business travelers.

However, recent developments in the agribusiness industry have led to criticism that the project is being used for cheap labor.

In a series of protests, some workers say the project has been used as a temporary work force, which is illegal under Mexico’s labour law.

It is also a source of controversy, with critics accusing the government of mismanagement and exploitation of the workers.

As part of its ongoing industrial farm project, the Government of Mexico has agreed to allow the owners of the industrial farm to hire migrants from Mexico, and the owners say they are paying them.

However in recent months, workers at the industrial building have become more and more demanding, according to local media reports.

According to the Agence France-Presse, the owners also are threatening to shut down the factory if the migrant workers are not paid.

In an interview with Radio MEX, workers from the factory, who were given the option of leaving Mexico City, said they decided to stay, in order to protest against the workers’ conditions.

The workers also said that many of the migrant farmworkers, including their children, are being paid a fraction of what the factory pays its employees.

The factory is located on the outskirts of the capital, Mexico City.

It employs about 15,000 people.

The industrial farm has been built on the site where the original cotton mill once stood.

According the project’s website, it was originally planned as an agricultural facility, but when the cotton fields in the area dried up in the late 1990s, the factory was built to house construction equipment and agricultural machinery.

The site is currently home to a small, but growing, migrant farmworker camp.

The Agence Française-PresSE also reported that the government is now considering building another factory on the industrial site.

In March, the government approved the construction of the second factory, which will be connected to the existing factory.

The new factory will have the capacity to house 5,000 workers, including agricultural workers, according government documents obtained by Radio Mex.

The government has also granted the owners the right to operate an agricultural cooperative, which means the workers will be able to live and work in the same building.

However the project still faces many hurdles, including a lack of funds, according Radio Mec.

“It’s a very difficult project.

We have to raise funds for the construction.

We’ve asked for help from various NGOs and companies,” said José Martín de la Barrera, who works for the Mexican Agricultural Workers’ Federation.

México has seen a sharp increase in the number of migrant farm workers in recent years, particularly in the country, and migrant workers have been among the first to take advantage of the economic boom in Mexico.

In January, the Mexican government announced that it was giving up on the project and that it would allow the workers to leave, instead giving them $1,000 each, as a form of compensation.

In April, Mexico’s trade union federation, the AFL-CIO, issued a statement criticizing the project.

“The construction of a factory on industrial land does not benefit the workers, who have the right and the responsibility to take jobs and earn wages, in the name of industrial production and to improve their conditions,” said the statement.

In June, a group of about 60 migrant farm worker activists staged a hunger strike on the grounds of the factory.

A week later, the workers were arrested, and their demands were met by a judge.

The activists were initially sentenced to four years in prison, but the judge subsequently lowered their sentence to two years, and they were released on bail in August.

On October 7, the case against the factory workers was transferred to the Supreme Court of Mexico City for trial, according the Agencia Unida de Méxica, the union representing the workers and the employers.

It remains unclear how the case will be resolved, and whether the workers have received any payment.

“What we want is that the workers get what they deserve.

We’re not asking for a penny,” said Jose de la Peña, one of the hunger strikers.

The farmworkers’ movement in Mexico is not unique.

In 2016, a similar dispute erupted at the construction site of the new $15-million railway project in the capital.

The dispute started when workers refused to pay a $3,000 payment in order for the project to be completed, the BBC reported.

In response, the construction company reportedly called off work on the rail line and ordered workers to work without pay.

In 2017, another group of workers, known as the C.N.

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