Colombia’s Former FARC Rebels Finally Apologize for War Crimes Like Kidnappings and Forced Abortions
The apology, part of a national reconciliation effort, was a long time coming for the victims of the former guerrilla group.
Whether or not Salvatore Mancuso is sent home next week, he is a headache for President Iván Duque.
The brutal killings are a reminder to Colombians that ethnic minorities are the most affected by violence, and that peace is a long way off.
He’s accused of bribing witnesses and procedural fraud in a high-profile case against him.
“The peace process is just a facade. This is not going anywhere.”
“Don Jorge, your… your… your brother is very upset with me because he says that it’s my fault that there’s no communication.”
Deep in the Colombian jungle, Mads Nissen documented the day-to-day lives of people involved in the production and trade of coke and cannabis.
His stated aim to rewrite terms of the FARC peace deal may drive some former militants to take up arms again.
“We don't want to be stuck in the middle of a war again.”
For FARC soldiers deep in the Colombian jungle, membership of the country's biggest armed group came with surprisingly progressive sexual education—but little reproductive choice.
The government and Marxist guerrillas both used the airwaves as weapons in their battle for the soul of Colombia.
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