The parents of Shanquella Robinson, the 25-year-old North Carolina woman who died while on a trip with friends to Mexico, are crediting the power of Black Twitter as the reason for the case not going cold.

After multiple videos were leaked, then shared and viewed by millions across social media, Black social media users cried out for justice, demanding that someone be held accountable – particularly her friends – for her death.

The FBI eventually launched an investigation and officials in Mexico have now issued an arrest warrant for an unnamed person to be extradited back to the country. Speculation is that the wanted person is the woman seen on video assaulting Shanquella.

RELATED: Who will be held accountable? Shanquella Robinson laid to rest as more videos surface online

According to CNN, evidence shows Shanquella’s death resulted from “a direct attack, not an accident,” and involved a female friend of the victim. Mexican prosecutors are working on extradition proceedings with their country’s attorney general and Foreign Affairs Ministry.

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What happened?

Robinson died on Oct. 29, one day after arriving to Cabo San Lucas with six of her friends for what was supposed to be an exciting birthday trip for one of them.

What happened, however, left nothing but unanswered questions for her loved ones, who received a call saying that Robinson was unresponsive and suffering from alcohol poisoning.

Shanquella’s mother, Salamondra Robinson, said the last time she heard her child’s voice, she was excited, happy, and enjoying Mexican food.

Salamondra said she received calls from several of Shanquella’s friends the next day with a bogus story about alcohol poisoning, with them requesting she wire them $5,000 so they could take her to the hospital.

Salamondra said that didn’t sound right to her, and she told them that her daughter had health insurance, but the friends allegedly told her the insurance was not accepted in the foreign country.

The next call she received was even more devastating as the friends told her Shanquella was dead.

The friends then returned to the United States, dropping her luggage off to her grieving mother, reportedly sat and ate at the woman’s table and told her various stories that just did not add up, according to Salamondra.

Salamondra said the autopsy report further confirmed what she had been thinking all along. Her daughter did not die from any alcohol-related illness, she had suffered a broken neck and spinal chord injury.

Her father, Bernard Robinson, told TMZ that when Shanquella’s body arrived home, he saw a knot on her forehead, a swollen eye and a bruised lip.

Videos began surfacing online showing a woman, identified by friends and family as Shanquella, being brutally beaten while naked by a woman, also identified by people who know them as one of the “friends” she was on the trip with.

More reports indicated there is another video showing another young woman on the trip also beating Shanquella. In fact, reports claim that two or three of the friends took turns throwing blows on Shanquella, then left her to die.

In response, the actual birthday boy at the center of the trip released a video claiming that he was not there when she was beaten, but remained by Shanquella’s side until Mexican emergency personnel arrived. Social media users said his claims did not add up, either.

More videos began to be released, with one in particular showing a happy Shanquella roaming through the rooms at the vacation resort, giddy and asking her other friends why they weren’t naked yet, as it appeared she thought they were all going skinny dipping, according to the various reports.

That video was recorded before the attack began, which could explain why she was naked in the video.

Who should be held accountable for her death?

Social media users have already decided in the court of public opinion that Shanquella died due to the “friends beating” she received. They definitely feel those people should be investigated, and possibly jailed.

Then there are the people who stood by and recorded the beating – not intervening – with even one of the men in the room asking, “Quella, can you at least fight back,” to which she replied “no.” Social media users feel he should also face some sort of charges for standing idly by and watching (and recording) the assault.

Now, since authorities are involved, will justice be served?

“There is already an arrest warrant issued for the crime of femicide to the detriment of the victim and against an alleged, responsible for these acts, a friend of hers,” said Daniel de la Rosa, the attorney general for Mexico’s Baja California Sur.

The death did not result from a “quarrel” but from “a direct aggression that this person made,” de la Rosa said. “We are already carrying out all the relevant procedures, both the Interpol file and the extradition request.”

CNN reported that prosecutors said the arrest warrant is valid in Mexico, adding they are in consultation with federal government officials in both countries about the extradition request.

CNN legal analyst Joey Jackson explained Friday that Mexico and the US have a longstanding extradition treaty and a history of cooperation on such matters.