A Mexican businessman linked to the company whose jet crashed near Monterrey, Mexico on Sunday, killing star singer Jenni Rivera, 43, and six other people, has been convicted of falsifying aircraft records, counterfeiting government inspection stamps
Jenni Rivera was in the final stages of buying the private jet that crashed in Mexico on Sunday, killing the famed Mexican American singer, two pilots and four members of her entourage, an executive who was selling the plane told The Times. In a
Latina actress Jenni Rivera tragically died in a plane crash on Sunday.
The glimmer of hope that Mexican American singer Jenni Rivera survived Sunday's LearJet crash — which claimed the lives of 5 others — has been extinguished. Her remains were recovered and taken to a Mexican forensics facility Monday evening. Jenni's
Mexican authorities were performing DNA tests Tuesday on what are believed to be the remains of singer Jenni Rivera as her brothers arrived from Los Angeles to survey the plane crash scene. Officials told reporters in Mexico that it could take days to