Facebook has said it took part in an effort to help 175 citizens leave Afghanistan after the Taliban took control of the country.
The company said some staff members were also on the flight to Mexico City.
The Mexican government confirmed the flight was carrying activists and independent journalists along with their families, including 75 children.
Multi-national companies and organisations have continued to pull out of Afghanistan.
“In the process of assisting Facebook employees and close partners leave Afghanistan, we joined an effort to help a group of journalists and their families who were in grave danger,” a Facebook spokesperson told the BBC.
“Thanks to the leadership of the Mexican government, and the support of the UAE in providing the initial landing, the journalists have been welcomed in Mexico,” the company added.
The firm declined to give any further details due to the ongoing security situation in Afghanistan.
The Mexican government said the group of Afghan citizens arrived in the country on Wednesday: “This group, the fourth to come to Mexico for humanitarian reasons due to the situation in Afghanistan, is made up of social media workers, activists and independent journalists and their families, including 75 children.”
Two weeks ago, Facebook brought in new safety measures for users worried for their safety in Afghanistan, as the Taliban continued to cement their grip on power.
The additional measures were announced by Facebook’s head of security policy, Nathaniel Gleicher.
“We’ve launched a one-click tool for people in Afghanistan to quickly lock down their account. When their profile is locked, people who aren’t their friends can’t download or share their profile photo or see posts on their timeline,” Mr Gleicher tweeted.
The company also confirmed earlier this month that it will continue to ban Taliban content from its platforms as it considers the group to be a terrorist organisation.
“The Taliban is sanctioned as a terrorist organization under US law and we have banned them from our services under our Dangerous Organisation policies. This means we remove accounts maintained by or on behalf of the Taliban and prohibit praise, support, and representation of them,” a Facebook spokesperson told the BBC.
Meanwhile, the top US general has described the Taliban as a “ruthless group” and says it is unclear whether they will change.
General Mark Milley said, however, it was “possible” that the US would co-ordinate with the Islamist militants on future counter-terrorism operations.
Gen Milley was speaking alongside US Defence Secretary Lloyd Austin, in their first public remarks since the last troops left Afghanistan.
US forces withdrew from Afghanistan on Tuesday, ending America’s longest war 20 years after launching an invasion to oust the Taliban.
The Taliban’s lightning advance sparked off a frenetic effort to evacuate thousands of foreign nationals and local Afghans who had been working for them.
Asked about their co-ordination with the Taliban in getting evacuees to the airport, Mr Austin said: “We were working with the Taliban on a very narrow set of issues, and that was just that – to get as many people out as we possibly could.”
“In war you do what you must in order to reduce risk to mission and force, not what you necessarily want to do,” Gen Milley added.
He said it was possible that the US would co-ordinate with the Taliban on future action against Islamic State affiliate IS-K, the group which claimed an attack outside Kabul airport last week that killed as many as 170 people, including 13 US service personnel.
IS-K is the most extreme and violent of all the jihadist militant groups in Afghanistan. It has major differences with the Taliban, accusing them of abandoning jihad and the battlefield.
Mr Austin, meanwhile, said he would “not want to make any predictions” on future co-operation. But he added that officials would “do everything that we can to make sure we remain focused on [IS-K], understand that network, and at the time of our choosing in the future, hold them accountable for what they’ve done”.
In total, the evacuation operation saw more than 123,000 people wishing to flee the Taliban airlifted out of the country.
The US estimates that there are between 100 and 200 Americans still in Afghanistan.