SURFSIDE, Fl. (Reuters) – Seven Mexican inquiry and-salvage volunteers who traveled to Florida to help after a private skyscraper close to Miami imploded have been banned from the calamity site on account of U.S. limitations.
Various Mexican inquiry and-salvage bunches called ‘topos’ – which signifies ‘moles’ – arose out of neighborhood salvage endeavors after the staggering 1985 seismic tremor that hit Mexico City. From that point forward, Mexican groups have reacted to catastrophes all throughout the planet.
“We implore that we would be allowed authorizations to get to the rubble and help the missing people,” said Adrian Salvador Aguirre Macias, 46, who has chipped in with Los Topos Azteca for a very long time.
“There will be the point at which they request our assistance and that is the point at which we will go in smoothly, to do what we realize how to do.”
Miami-Dade County Fire Chief Alan Cominsky, asked during a news meeting Tuesday about Los Topos Azteca, said, “I realize everyone needs to help, however we need to ensure we have the appropriately prepared people to do the work. The Mexican gathering will aid various ways.”
Natalia Barraza of Los Topos Azteca said individuals from the gathering had not addressed Cominsky.
“The fire boss is responsible for the activity and on the off chance that he said that we will help in some alternate manner, we are at his orders and will help in any capacity,” she said Wednesday. “We will keep on circling back to the essential administrative work.”