the global conversation
Former fighters of what was once Colombia's largest rebel group are completing the final steps to become a new political party
Pope Francis spent his first full day in Colombia urging President Juan Manuel Santos and other political leaders to avoid vengeance following the country's decades-long civil war.
Colombia's former FARC rebel leader Rodrigo Londono marked the evolution of his rebel army into a political party at a concert put on for thousands of supporters in the capital Bogota.
Colombia's FARC rebels are now a political party. But the country's peace process is ongoing with hundreds of former Farc rebels still awaiting trial.
Colombia’s disarmed FARC rebels have their eye on forming a coalition for the 2018 elections as the group marks its transition to a political
Colombia's FARCrebels unveil new political party but acknowledge the system may be against them in coming elections
FARC leader 'Timochenko' taken to hospital after suffering stroke. The 59-year-old expected to be able to leave within 48-hours
the global conversation
Nobel Peace Prizewinner, President Juan Manuel Santos, talks to Isabelle Kumar about why bringing peace does not always bring popularity at the polls.
The UN has confirmed that the majority of weapons have been handed over
Marxist rebels in Colombia say they have freed two Dutch journalists captured five days ago in the country’s northeast.
The ELN group says the
The leader of Colombia’s FARC rebels has accused the government of ‘‘repeatedly breaking” the terms of their peace deal
and has hinted he may
In Colombia, the UN is trying to help rural communities whose food security has been challenged by the government’s attempt to curb coca production through land-fumigation.
Colombia’s military has killed ten members of the country’s second biggest rebel group, including a number of women.
An explosion near Bogota's bullring killed one and injured at least 30 people, most of them police officers.
Colombia's second largest rebel group, the Marxist ELN, is seeking peace after the bigger FARC group has made peace with the government.
Dozens of FARC rebels have gathered in Colombia ahead of handing in their weapons, in what is seen as a first critical step in implementing the peace deal.
The new accord approved by Congress gives the country's largest rebel group six months to abandon its weapons.
The initial agreement with the rebel group was rejected in a national referendum in October.
Colombian President Juan Manuel Santos and Marxist FARC rebel leader Rodrigo Londono have signed another, revised peace deal.
They say it is still too lax on those guilty of serious crimes and want it ratified by another referendum, not voted by Congress as is the plan.