At least five people were killed as a magnitude-8.1 quake rocked southern Mexico late Thursday night, causing people to flee into the street, buildings to sway, and lights to go out in Mexico City.
At least 32 people have been killed after a magnitude-8.2 natural disaster struck Mexico, causing a tsunami and warnings for countries across Central America.
The Pacific Tsunami Warning Centre said waves of 3.3ft (1m) had been measured off the port of Salina Cruz.
Mexican president Enrique Peña Nieto said the tremors were felt as far as Mexico City, and said the death toll was likely to rise further.
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National Civil Protection Coordinator, Luis Felipe Puente, confirmed on Twitter that 45 people died in Oaxaca state, 10 in Chiapas and three in Tabasco state. Several aftershocks of between 4 and 6 magnitude have hit the region since. About 50 million people across Mexico felt the quake. While Pena Nieto said there were two other fatalities in Tabasco state. The quake has brought severe damage to Mexico as one million people were initially without electricity, but around 800-thousand people have got the power back.
The worst-hit city was Juchitan, on the narrow waist of Oaxaca known as the Isthmus, where 36 quake victims died.
At least one person was killed in Guatemala, its President said.
Waves as high as 9.8 feet above tide level were possible along some of Mexico's coast.
The US Geological Survey reported the quake's magnitude at 8.1. Residents of the Mexican capital fled into the streets, many in their pajamas, for fear buildings would collapse.