Mexico’ Ending Explained — How Does the Show End? (EXCLUSIVE).

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Fans may be surprised to learn that Narcos in Mexico The show does not end with a happy ending. Some characters felt that the finale was just the beginning.

What does this mean for ‘Narcos Mexico’?

narcos mexico amado carrillo
Source: Netflix

Amado Carrillo Fuentes on ‘Narcos: Mexico’

Many of Mexico’s most powerful drug dealers and co-conspirators saw the end of the 1990s as the beginning of the end.

Season 3 ends with Amado Carrillo fuentes, the Arellano Felix brothers, on the run. General Robollo is arrested after it was discovered that he was on Juarez Cartel payroll.

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The once resolute DEA Agent Walt Breslin (Scoot McNairy) also meets with journalist Andrea Nuñez (Luisa Rubino) to reveal that the U.S. government was involved in the torture and illegal detention of a dual citizen who was connected to the Arellano Felix family.

“We’re not the good guys. I’m not a good guy,”On the show, Walt speaks to Andrea about the DEA and essentially his giving up on his dreams. “war on drugs.”

But Narcos in MexicoThe finale makes it clear that this chapter of Mexico’s history continues. For others, like El Chapo, it was just the beginning, and many of the issues the show spotlighted – the human trafficking, the murder of journalists and political figures, and the rival cartels — are still happening in Mexico today.

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narcos mexico walt andrea ending
Source: Netflix

Walt Breslin and Andrea Nuñez on ‘Narcos: Mexico.’

“I can’t fathom the idea of how my country, such a beautiful country as Mexico, is polluted with all this power and corruption. It’s just a mess and I don’t see an ending to it,” Alejandro EddaThe show’s El Chapo character, portrayed by Jeremy, was told Get distractedExclusively. “This show does expose many things, there [is material for] many, many seasons, we could keep going today.”

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Luisa Rubino shared similar feelings about the finale of the show and what’s happening in Mexico today.

“Well, as we all say, it’s a never-ending story,”She shared. “I think it’s a big opportunity for the world, not just Latin America or America, but the whole world, Europe and Australia and Asia, you know, to really know and see what’s going on … for people to see what we’ve been through as a country.”