القاعدة ذات الصلة
Mexico
Practice Relating to Rule 154. Obedience to Superior Orders
Mexico’s Law on the Discipline of the Army and Air Force (1926), as amended to 2004, states:
It is strictly prohibited for a member of the military to give orders whose execution constitutes a crime; … the subordinate who carries out such orders will be held responsible according to the Code of Military Justice. 
Mexico, Law on the Discipline of the Army and Air Force, 1926, as amended to 10 December 2004, Article 14.
Mexico’s Law on the Discipline of the Navy (2002) states:
Any [member of the navy] who received an order and who considers that executing this order would manifestly result in the commission of a punishable act or a disciplinary offence must bring this to the attention of the superior who gave this order. In case the order persists, he or she must solicit [the confirmation of the order and his or her warning as regards the order’s unlawfulness] in writing in order to preclude his or her responsibility [for carrying out a manifestly unlawful order]. 
Mexico, Law on the Discipline of the Navy, 2002, Article 17.