By Frank Jack Daniel MEXICO CITY, Jan 29 (Reuters) - Heavy trucks belch black smoke and lines of buses battle through a virtually gridlocked sea of cars inching beneath a haze of exhaust fumes. Welcome to Mexico City in 2007. With car ownership more than doubling over the last decade, the megalopolis once dubbed the world's most polluted city should by now be almost uninhabitable, its residents gasping through oxygen masks. The air doesn't exactly smell sweet. But look up beyond the ...
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