A strong earthquake of magnitude 8.1 has struck in the Pacific off the southern coast of Mexico.
The epicentre was about 87km (54 miles) south-west of the town of Pijijiapan and at a depth of 70km, the United States Geological Survey said.
A tsunami warning has been issued for Mexico, Guatemala, El Salvador, Costa Rica, Nicaragua, Panama and Honduras.
The quake was felt in Mexico City, with buildings shaking and people running into the street.
One visitor to the city, Luis Carlos Briceno, told Reuters: "I had never been anywhere where the earth moved so much."
Resident Liliana Villa, who fled her apartment, said: "It felt horrible, and I thought, 'this is going to fall'."
Some electricity cuts have been reported in the capital but there are no reports of major damage there.
If confirmed at magnitude 8.1, the quake would be bigger in strength to those that struck Mexico in 1995 and 1985. The latter hit close to Mexico City and caused thousands of deaths.
After the latest quake, a series of aftershocks ranging from 4.9 to 5.7 in magnitude were reported closer to the coast, off the town of Paredon.
Mexico is currently also being threatened on its eastern coast by Hurricane Katia.
The category one hurricane is about 300km south-east of Tampico and has sustained winds of 140km/h the National Hurricane Center says.
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