El Sicario

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  • Paperback
  • 345 pages
  • El Sicario
  • Molly Molloy
  • English
  • 10 April 2019
  • 9781568586588

10 thoughts on “El Sicario

  1. says:

    The sicario takes us to the real Latin America, not a place of magical realism, but a place of murderous realism Me gusto el libro, odie la historia que cuenta.Siempre lo he dicho, si quieren leer gore o crueldad, no es necesario buscar en la ficci n, l anse un libro con relatos de la realidad del narcotr fico y estos si que te enchinan la piel La estructura de la historia en si es muy mala, la narrativa y traducci n nos quedan debiendo Como libro solo merecer a 2 estrellas Pero hay que reconocer el valor de ambos autores y del mismo Sicario, para atreverse a hacer publica esta historia, especialmente si tenemos en cuenta lo mucho que se se ala la culpa del gobierno mexicano What is increasingly clear is that if this is a war, it is being waged, at least in part, by powerful forces of the Mexican government against poor and marginalized sectors of the Mexican people Al principio tenemos 50 paginas de pura presentaci n, si no conoces nada de el narcotr fico en M xico si te ayuda a en entender el contexto de la historia, pero si como yo ya sabes bien como es eso la verdad esas paginas son de lo mas tediosas Cuando llega el momento de conocer el Sicario, toda la historia te envuelve, y te mete de lleno a ese mundo, el protagonista divide sus anecdotas en ni ez, adolescencia, hombre, e hijo de dios La ni ez Nada fuera de lo com n, es triste si, pero no es taaaaan malo como yo esperaba Viene de una familia de bajos recursos, pero nunca le falto amor o comida La adolescencia El protagonista es ingenuo pero tambi n vale madrista Sabe que lo que hace esta mal, pero lo hace porque le vale Hasta cierto punto entend las malas decisiones que tomo, porque cuando tenemos esa edad todos, y digo todos hicimos muchas estupideces, obviamente a el le presentan la oportunidad de trabajar para el narcotr fico de una forma sencilla y la toma Hombre Sicario Aqu viene uno de mis grande problemas con la historia A mi lo que mas curiosidad me daba y lo que realmente quer a saber, a detalle, es ese momento exacto en el que el protagonista decide matar a alguien, el que sinti o como fue ese preciso momento en el que pierde su alma por dinero Pero no lo vemos a claridad El protagonista tiene una intervenci n con sus hermanos, lo cual no termine de entender bien Los hermanos lo culpa a el por la enfermedad de la mama, le dicen que ya no le pagaran la universidad y le dan un ultim tum El prota decide abandonar la universidad y se mete a la academia de polic a En un principio yo cre que lo estaba haciendo para reformarse y ayudar a su mama, pero NO En realidad el entra a la polic a con en el nico motivo de seguir trabajando para el narco Ya hab a escuchado esto en documentales, que los narcos reclutan a ex soldaos, o ex polic as Pero aqu nos muestra que va mas all , que el narco manda a su gente a que los entrenen El prota esta estudiando en la academia de d a y en la noche se va de fiesta con los narcos, y recibe muy buen dinero, en ese momento el no hace ning n trabajo para el cartel, simplemente ayudarlos a reclutar mas gente de la polic a Que esperanza tenemos si en realidad estamos pagando con nuestros impuestos el entrenamiento de personas que vana a huzar esos conocimientos para matarnos El protagonista se grad a de la academia de polic a, no nos cuenta bien que pasa despu s simplemente se salta a contarnos cuando el ya es parte de este S per Equipo de matones Y se toma su tiempo explic ndonos y PRESUMIENDONOS lo bien que realizaban sus trabajos, y lo fregonc simo que era ese grupo Describe a detalle m todos de tortura, formas de matar a alguien y dem s cosas que le pagan por hacer y que el simplemente hacia porque segu a ordenes Hijo de Dios Al Final este tipejo se arrepiente y se vuelve Cristiano No le cre lo del cambio, ni siquiera entendemos bien como se da dichoso cambio Un d a decide dejar de drogarse y emborracharse Por qu Quien sabe nada mas por que si Curiosamente a pesar de llevar a os consumiendo droga de manera excesiva, la deja as de un d a para otro Pero aunque deja sus vicios, no deja de matar Por eso no le creo su dichosa redenci n, porque lo que lo llevo a dejar el narco fue su orgullo Porque al dejar de h sar drogas, su jefe ya no conf a en el y lo manda a hacer trabajos que seg n el sicario Ya no eran de su altura Este tipo me viene a decir que esta arrepentido de lo que hizo, que a resucitado en Jesucristo, pero habla de ser Sicario como si se enorgulleciera de eso, constantemente repite que los sicarios de ahora solo son imitadores, que el si era un Sicario de verdad Hijo de puta, matar es matar, ser mejor como asesino no es algo que deber as estar presumiendo, especialmente si seg n tu estas arrepentido de ello A pero eso si el nos cuenta lo feliz que es por haber renacido en Jesucristo Por un lado esta bien que la religi n o su fe, ayude a personas a cambiar su vida para bien Un sicario menos en la calle es una gran ganancia para la sociedad Pero tampoco intentes decirme que ahora ya eres bueno y que cuando mueras iras al cielo Como si todo el dolor que causaste y que sigues causando porque muchas de las familias de sus victimas nunca encontraran paz, a pero eso si este cabron ya vive feliz Otra cosa que no nos cuenta y me hubiera encantado saber es la historia de las mujeres en su vida, es muy poco lo que sabemos de sus esposas Nos cuenta lo mucho que disfrutaba las fiestas con prostitutas en varias veces de la historia, pero no nos especifica como conoci a sus esposas, tampoco nos cuenta bien que paso con su familia En conclusi n Lloro por M xico, por la realidad que se vive, por las victimas de esta guerra de ambici n Y rezo, de verdad rezo para que pronto se termine este infierno, o con que disminuya un poco, aunque sea un poquito Comentario est pido del d a Cuando muera voy a ir al cielo porque obviamente soy una buena persona Pero si cuando llegue me encuentro en el cielo a uno de estos sicarios arrepentidos o a Luna Bella, me voy a enojar mucho con Dios.

  2. says:

    The whole book is a monologue of one man s involvement as an assassin for a cartel operating out of Juarez it is every bit as disturbing and realistic as you might not even be able to imagine.His is a story of some redemption, telling his tale on the run with his family constantly hiding from the blowback of his history it is compelling because it is such a dire story.But, aside from the introduction and a few asides by el sicario, the whole hows, what and whys are largely absent from this text, it is really a much street level insight into the violence of drug cartels.One thing is clear, the drug war is corrupt and corrupting to all who intersect it, from the civilians who occupy the spaces drugs flow through on up to the governments that purport to be stopping it, there is just too much lucre for the madness to stop Narco terrorism is going to be to 2020 what the jihadis were to 2001 for the United States and Mexico organized crime is flush with cash, infiltrated into so many civil institutions, technologically saavy, well armed thanks DEA and growing in numbers The ten fold increase in border town deaths since 2002, is not to be ignored, it is reflective of the chaos and crises incumbent in cartels jockeying for position These awkward teenage years which have the cartels navigating growth spurts, will precipitate changes likely to increase the scope of the cartels albeit fewer of them and the depth of the various vices in which they engage.This is no joke

  3. says:

    Plus points for this book are that it provides a shocking and horrific account of the conditions in the city which has the highest murder rate in the world Juarez This is told from the perspective of a former sicario, or hit man who was an active duty police officer who conducted kidnappings and killings on behalf of the Juarez cartel.The downside is that the first hand account acts as a double edges sword While it allows information to be gained from the horses mouth, it also consists of considerable segments of his tale which are repeated, often than once This makes a large portion of the book really valueless to the reader The book would have benefited from detail on the work which he carried out, preferably with specific examples.This was definitely a good read but the manner in which it was written could have been better thought out.

  4. says:

    Having lived in Mexico, been robbed in Mexico, and been kidnapped in Mexico there isn t anything in this book I don t believe This is a simple retelling of an underworld life from the viewpoint of a hired murderer It could ve used better editing but the matter of fact narrative is mostly effective Like Bowden says, There are things no one wants to know And there are lies everyone wants to hear This book discusses most of these things and lies as they relate to the cartels and the culture of murder and money that has infested Mexico to the highest levels of authority The protagonist remains one dimensional throughout the book but there probably wasn t much else that could be done with an anonymous killer.

  5. says:

    This is the only book of its kind For a cartel assassin to not only escape from his former occupation alive, then willingly share in plain language how it gutted him in every way possible, this is a rare thing Long after getting out of the business, he decided to marry a girl he d met in the south of Mexico, where he d been working an honest job To do this, he had to submit his real name to the local authorities, along with his address The cartel hitmen were stalking him around town within three days The sicario opens up and talks freely about the disregard for life, the spiritual bankruptcy, the delicate dance you have to do just to stay alive as a member of the cartel The corruption in Mexico s government is covered, and it s so much deeper than most of us in the USA can fathom In truth, the Mexican government is very close to being overtaken by narco traffickers There s just so many ways to die there mess up a hit Dead Look at a boss s wife the wrong way Dead Average guy argues with a narco over a parking spot at a grocery store Dead Boss makes a mistake, tells you to kill the wrong person The boss is always right, so you die The cartel has a tight net of informants, from 12 year olds on Juarez corners to cabinet members who report to the President There s nowhere to hide, no one to trust The only option is to conform to the will of the capos Or die Or maybe you just die by slow asphyxiation, or being gradually boiled alive, because some coked up, paranoid narco gets it in his head that you re an informant or a journalist Or because it s a Thursday It made me extremely grateful for the law enforcement in the US, because it keeps evil in check, for the most part There s corruption, for sure The sicario experienced US Customs agents firsthand that were taking 50k to let a Chevy Suburban loaded to the gills with heroin pass right through the border with no inspection Comprehensive and sad, but also a great chronicle of a man whose spirit was contorted and withered by evil, but came back and was redeemed.

  6. says:

    I picked up this book for a short read on a subject that interests me and in that regard, the book fulfilled the objective However, if you are hoping for quality investigative journalism, you will be profoundly disappointed the sicario s personal story does not ring true and has all of the hallmarks of an imposter.By saying that I do not believe his story, I am not saying that I don t believe in the real life kidnappings that undoubtedly occur many times daily, the brutal executions carried out by drug addled assassins aided by local police, the untold number of unmarked graves throughout Mexico, or even the massive corruption that infects every level of Mexican government allowing narco terrorism to flourish I have no reason to doubt the veracity of this nightmare fuel which any person who follows the news could fail to notice No, the story of the sicario has all the trappings of someone who DID follow this saga closely, and may have even lived amid the hot, flying lead.But there s nothing in the uninterrupted, rambling, sometimes repetitive narrative of the sicario that jumps out as something only a contract killer would or could know The editors whole premise of letting the subject speak incessantly for hours on end is completely antithetical to the idea of in depth reporting Probing questions should have been asked before he moved on to a different subject the sicario should have been pressed for details on specific events, places and times Are the crude drawings peppered throughout the book supposed to lend credence to his tale Are they supposed to even be informative or illuminating If this guy really was some kind of super killer in charge of planning kidnappings and executions, his team members must ve been mind readers because his diagramming skills are complete garbage.If his story is to be believed, the reader should be provided with the details which make the story believable It is not enough to take the editors word for it which is explicitly what Bowden asks us to do The best assurance offered to the reader that the sicario is authentic is essentially a guy that I can vouch for knows a guy who can vouch for another guy that can vouch for this guy Okey dokey.While the absence of verifiable details and the melodramatic assassin turned weeping Christian tale had me skeptical, there was one anecdote that pushed me over the edge In his escape from his life as a hired killer, he reaches out to a man that was once and presumably still is an assassination target of a drug cartel due to his owing them 1.5M The sicario tells us that he was once ordered to execute this man, but was never able to track him down even after making multiple attempts But during his divinely guided escape, he opens the phone book, calls the man s office, tells him he s coming to meet him, and then strolls right into his office to meet him face to face Hmmm What are we to make of this Obviously, if cartel assassins just knew how to use the yellow pages they could stop futzing about about with elaborate surveillance and kidnapping plans and just ring targets up by pretending to sell them the premium and sports cable package.But why would someone pretend to be someone they re not The editors assure us that he is not seeking fame after all, he veils himself on camera and there are people that would kill him if they could find him Sometimes all an impostor wants is to feel like the center of attention, tell people a story, and have them hang on their every word Oh, and one last thing He was paid for these interviews.

  7. says:

    A dog s breakfast of a supposedly two day long confessional by a former cartel hitman sicario as part of a documentary film The title says autobiography, but it is most certainly not that, though there are biographical elements The book supposedly has two editors, but in the introduction they take great pride in saying that the pages to follow are raw, elemental, the untouched story of a killer who got out of the game Well, in truth, because of the lack of editing, the story grows repetitious quickly How many times can a guy repeat that the cartels are placing recruits in army training for their own purposes Apparently, every fifth page or so.There are also drawings by the ex sicario that frankly add nothing to the understanding And they appear about every fifth page or so as well.The lack of structure detracts greatly from what could have been a very interesting perspective from a foot soldier in the cartel wars.

  8. says:

    This memoir of sorts forms the basis of a movie by Italian film maker Gianfranco Rosi El Sicario Room 164 Though he is never identified for obvious reasons, this purports to be the story of this individuals role as a killer and long association with a Mexican drug cartel before he escaped and found religion Long, tedious, salcious it s everything you might expect if you re familiar with the work of journalist Charles Bowden who is hell bent on exposing the ruinous goings on of the mexican drug kingpins in the US Mexico border region The fascinating art of the story if it s to be beleived is the corruption right up to and including the office of the President Felipe Calderon that allows massive drug dealing in the name of profiteering and keeping Mexican society in a relatively controlled state.

  9. says:

    While this is a candid and honest account of one man s time as a cartel hit man I was expecting detail I m not sure whether this was deliberately left out or whether he just couldn t remember it I don t know but either way I was expecting and hoping for a in depth account It was also a little rambly and a couple of things were repeated, which confused me at first as I thought I d mis read or misunderstood something but hadn t The events he does detail are disturbing although they are not unexpected given the reputation the cartels have even in the UK and they do show the lengths they will go to to protect their interests This is certainly an interesting read but not quite the all out account I expected.

  10. says:

    The content is incredibly interesting, but the authors choice to let the Sicario determine the flow and organization was disastrous as were their spotted and less than academic citations He often seemed to exaggerate for effect, repeated himself and used cliched phrases They should ve saved the power of his story by couching it in a well organized story, complete with second hand source documents and people.

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