Joaquín 'El Chapo' Guzmán's trial: Nine crazy moments
The trial of Joaquín "El Chapo" Guzmán hasn't been short on details of the alleged drug cartel kingpin's colourful lifestyle.
Here is some of the craziest evidence so far.
Hi-tech murder room
A trusted hitman for El Chapo kept a "murder room" in his mansion on the US border, which featured a drain on the floor to more easily clean up after slayings.
Edgar Galvan testified in January that Antonio "Jaguar" Marrufo had a room with white tiles that was sound-proofed "so no noise comes out".
"In that house, no one comes out," Galvan told jurors.
Galvan said his role in the organisation was to smuggle weapons into the US, so that Marrufo could use them to "clear" the region of rivals.
At the time, he was living in El Paso, Texas, while Marrufo was living in Ciudad Juarez, just across the US-Mexico border.
But both men are now in jail on firearms and gun charges.
El Chapo used his slew of mistresses to help further his narcotics operation – and his text history proves it, the FBI alleges.
Thanks to the Flexi-spy software Mr Guzmán used to spy on his wife, Emma Coronel, and the women with whom he had affairs, the FBI was able to present his texts in court.
Mr Guzmán and Ms Coronel fawned over their daughters in many texts, as parents do, but some had a distinctly El Chapo sensibility.
In one sent on the twins' six month birthday, the New York Daily News reported, he said: "Our [daughter] is fearless, I'm going to give her an AK-47 so she can hang with me."
Another damaging series of texts relayed how El Chapo fled a villa during a raid by US and Mexican officials.
"I had to run out at three in the afternoon," Mr Guzmán told his wife. "I saw them pounding on the door next door, but I was able to jump out."
- The life of El Chapo
- Who is 'El Chapo' Guzmán?
He then reportedly asked her to bring him new clothes, shoes and black moustache dye.
Mr Guzmán tracked around 50 people through phones and computers, according to El Chapo's ex-techie, Cristian Rodriguez.
Mr Rodriguez told the court El Chapo frequently turned on his lovers' microphones after ending calls with them "to see what they would say about him", the Daily News reported.
One of those lovers was Agustina Cabanillas Acosta, who allegedly helped El Chapo make deals across the region.
In between sweet nothings, they discussed drug shipments and "non-stop" sales.
The alleged kingpin also reportedly paid for Ms Acosta's liposuction.
Ms Acosta, meanwhile, was well aware of her lover's snooping – "I'm way smarter than him," she reportedly texted her friends.
El Chapo's reputed extravagance extended even to his extensive collection of weaponry, the trial has heard.
Among his prized possessions were a diamond-encrusted, monogrammed pistol and a gold-plated AK-47.
Fatal handshake snub
Much of the evidence against the suspected narco chief has come from the prosecution's star witness, Jesús Zambada.
Mr Zambada testified that the alleged drug kingpin had the brother of another cartel leader killed because he did not shake Mr Guzmán's hand.
Rodolfo Fuentes had met Mr Guzmán to make peace in a cartel and gang war, the court heard.
"When [Rodolfo] left, Chapo gave him his hand and said, 'See you later, friend,' and Rodolfo just left him standing there with his hand extended," Mr Zambada said.
Mr Fuentes and his wife were shot and killed outside a cinema soon afterwards.
- Mexico president rejects 'El Chapo' claims
- 'El Chapo' fan rejected from his jury
Former Sinaloa lieutenant Miguel Angel Martinez also testified for the government, telling the jury he once asked El Chapo why he killed people.
"And he answered me: 'Either your mom's going to cry or their mom's going to cry.'"
328 million lines of coke
Assistant US Attorney Adam Fels said in his opening argument that El Chapo had sent "more than a line of cocaine for every single person in the United States" – in just four of his shipments.
That amounts to over 328 million lines of cocaine, said the prosecutor.
Mr Zambada said that once, in 1994, Mr Guzmán gave the order to sink a boat carrying 20 tonnes of cocaine to evade authorities.
Bazooka target practice
The court also heard that Mr Guzmán once used a bazooka for target practice – to relax on a family holiday.
Mr Zambada said El Chapo took the anti-tank rocket launcher with him on a trip with relatives in 2005.
He decided to "test out" the weapon after the group had finished target practice with assault rifles, according to the witness.
A $50m bribe fund
Some of the biggest news from testimony was how the Sinaloa cartel allegedly paid off a host of top Mexican officials to ensure their drug business ran smoothly.
Mr Zambada said the traffickers had $50m (£39m) in protection money for former Mexican Secretary of Public Security García Luna, so that corrupt officers would be appointed to head police operations.
Mr Zambada said he gave the money to Mr Luna in briefcases full of cash. Mr Luna has denied the allegations.
When former Mexico City Mayor Gabriel Regino was in line to become the next secretary of security, Mr Zambada says the cartel bribed him, too.
Mr Regino, who is now a professor, has also denied the claims.
'Narco-saint' at court
A 6in (15cm) figurine of a folk hero dubbed the narco-saint has been spotted on a shelf in a conference room used by the defendant's lawyers at the court, the New York Post reported.
The statue of Jesús Malverde, which has him seated on a purple throne with bags of cash, appeared on Wednesday, one of El Chapo's lawyers told the newspaper.
Jesús Malverde has been celebrated as a Robin Hood-type hero who, legend says, stole from the rich and gave to the poor in the early 1900s.
A private zoo
Mr Martinez told the court Mr Guzmán was so wealthy, he had a private zoo on top of his numerous properties – including a $10m (£8) beach house as well as a yacht he named after himself ("Chapito").
Built in the early '90s, El Chapo's zoo reportedly had lions, tigers, and crocodiles, as well as a little train to ferry guests through it.
The property also had a house, pool and tennis courts nearby, Mr Martinez said.