In this May 2, 2012 photo, an inmate belonging to the M-18 gang holds his child during family visit time inside the prison in Quezaltepeque, El Salvador. Six months after El Salvador brokered an historic truce between two rival gangs to curb the nation's daunting homicide rate, officials are split over whether the truce actually works. The gangs, which also operate in Guatemala and Honduras, are seeking truce talks in those countries as well. ( AP Photo/Luis Romero)

Associated Press
In this May 2, 2012 photo, an inmate belonging to the M-18 gang holds his child during family visit time inside the prison in Quezaltepeque, El Salvador.  Six months after El Salvador brokered an historic truce between two rival gangs to curb the nation's daunting homicide rate, officials are split over whether the truce actually works. The gangs, which also operate in Guatemala and Honduras, are seeking truce talks in those countries as well. ( AP Photo/Luis Romero)
In this May 2, 2012 photo, an inmate belonging to the M-18 gang holds his child during family visit time inside the prison in Quezaltepeque, El Salvador. Six months after El Salvador brokered an historic truce between two rival gangs to curb the nation's daunting homicide rate, officials are split over whether the truce actually works. The gangs, which also operate in Guatemala and Honduras, are seeking truce talks in those countries as well. ( AP Photo/Luis Romero)
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