Mexico has suffered several devastating earthquakes, most notably in '85 and '17. There were two in September 2017, a couple of weeks apart from each other.
The first one (not pictured; Chiapas) did cause many deaths, though not as many as the other two, and we did experience it over here (it's not often that we get seriously affected by earthquakes, since this state is a bit far from the areas with the most seismic activity); for the first time in my life I lived an earthquake that made my knees shake and made me shout desperately for someone to bring me the keys so we could get to the street (we didn't suffer any damages, but in the following days we could see some affected buildings that didn't collapse but had broken windows and cracks). I can't even imagine what victims go through, or people who live in places with high seismic activity.
The second 2017 earthquake (2nd pic; epicenter in Puebla) is memorable not only because of the damage it caused in Mexico City, but also because it happened exactly on the anniversary of the '85 earthquake (1st pic). Curiously, in both events there was a "ghost child" that was believed to be trapped under a collapsed building, whose stories were widely covered in the media, both considered to be distractions made up by the government. To be fair, I think people focus too little on the damage suffered in other states, and too much on these two earthquakes because they struck the capital, but Mexico City really is particularly vulnerable to them because of the soil it's built on (however other places can also suffer a lot because they're poorer). I may not live there in CDMX, but some relatives do (fortunately, they don't live in the most vulnerable areas).
In 2007, the states of Tabasco and Chiapas suffered what was perhaps their worst floods in the last 50 years (3rd pic). You may have heard about it. This state is prone to flooding but it's never as bad as that time, and the reason it took such scale was mainly the mishandling of a dam by the government. Water reached a height of around 1.5m inside my house. We had to live in the apartment of a friend for weeks (in fact, spent my birthday there) and replace our furniture and fridge (thankfully we got a check as financial help and it was just enough to buy everything; I remember the massive, neverending line at the furniture store after the disaster, and how I was so hungry I was about to pass out as we waited, stories of some rich assholes using that free money to buy their kids electric cars, and I recently found out about the rampant corruption in the process of distributing the donated goods from around the world such as stealing useless expensive shit like electric coffee mugs). We had to leave our cat behind, in the second floor, and my dad went back every one or two days in a small boat to feed it. When it was all over, we didn't move until two years later. I remember another flood happening when I was a toddler (forgot the year), and that time we had to move immediately, if I'm not mistaken.