The alleged perpetrators, whose names and photos are now all over the web, have been dubbed “Los Porkys,” after the 1980’s movie about the shenanigans of a group of rowdy high-school students. In their own public letter (Spanish) released after Fernández’s, the four denied any wrongdoing, saying his daughter willingly got in the car with them.

The case is the latest example of Mexicans resorting to social media to seek justice given the country’s dysfunctional legal system. Only about a third of reported sexual abuse cases were brought to a judge between 2010 and 2015, according to an analysis by Mexico’s Executive Commission of Attention to Victims, an independent government agency that advocates for victims’ rights in public policies. Most of the cases, around 97%, were not even reported.

Amid all the publicity and a street protest, the prosecutor on the case said earlier this week the videos are not proof of a crime, but added that he’s committed to having justice done (Spanish.)

That wasn’t enough for Anonymous México. In a YouTube video, the hacker group warned that if the law does not punish the “Porkys,” it will. Gabriella Coleman, an anthropologist at McGill University who studies hacking, said the YouTube account has all the telltale signs of being part of the broader Anonymous network.

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