Sunday’s election is widely seen as a referendum on the historic peace accord with the FARC.
With coca production rising, Venezuela melting down next door, and a Trump administration ambivalent about a peace deal with the FARC, the embattled Colombian president has a lot on his plate.
The opposition may want peace deal negotiations to continue, but Colombia's government has other ideas.
The FARC has no legitimate claim to its blood money stashed abroad.
Some see the Nobel Peace Prize as an inspiration for Colombians to seek peace. Others see it as an affront against the president's opponents.
After a failed referendum, what comes next will determine whether war or peace breaks out.
The government’s peace deal with the FARC rebel group just met a Brexit-style demise. Here’s why it went off the rails.
Leftist guerillas have been trekking across Colombia for classes on Marxist economics, cultural history, and how to run for office.
As the country declares peace after five decades of war against the FARC, a scramble for territory and control over the drug trade is emboldening new, anarchic gangs.
As the government of Juan Manuel Santos looks to finalize a peace deal — four years in the making — with rebels, opponents are trying to rip it to shreds.
A policy focused on eradication and policing has not worked.
Colombia has undergone an economic transformation over the last 15 years — and if the deal to end the country's 50-year blows that up, it will be a disaster.