Police held 226 mostly minors for questioning after what appeared to be one of Mexico's first instances of flash mob violence.
Ninety-one youths were let go during the day for lack of evidence, while the others remained in custody.
The use of social networks is growing in Mexico, but the country had largely escaped the kind of rapidly formed,
fast-moving youth mobs seen in Europe and the United States before the outbreak of violence in the capital on Sunday.
Mexico City police chief Manuel Mondragon on Monday said two young men had called on other people to gather for a
concert of reggaeton music on Sunday, but hundreds more people showed up than could fit into the bar where it was being held.
Mondragon said as many as 600 angry youths who couldn't get in to the concert went on a rampage at local subway stations, damaging turnstiles and streetlamps, robbing people and tossing fireworks in an area popular among foreign residents and tourists. A police car had its windshield smashed.
Dozens of riot police swarmed into an upscale shopping mall to arrest some of the youths, causing some stores to
temporarily lock their doors.
Mondragon said the people taken into custody were mostly younger than 18 years.