Colombians look on as House of Representatives prepares to vote on transitional justice framework after 10 months of delays.
Conservative congressional reps in Colombia have been stalling votes on key parts of the country's peace accords through endless petitions and nonstop debate. In short, they're filibustering.
A FARC member waves a white peace flag to commemorate the completion of their disarmament.
AP Photo/Fernando Vergara
Ending violence is only a first step. Research from Colombian universities sheds light on the role of education in peace-building.
Colombians marched in Bogota on April 1 against corruption, the FARC peace process and national politics in general.
It is vital for people to demand transparency, but when popular outrage is manipulated for political purposes, democracy suffers.
Will the ELN guerrillas lay down arms?
Two months after signing peace accords with the FARC guerrillas, Colombia is set to start negotiations with the country's second-largest rebel group, the National Liberation Army.
Colombia’s President Juan Manuel Santos prepares to sign a modified peace accord with FARC.
AP Photo/Fernando Vergar
An academic who has worked with the Colombian government says the path to peace was opened by improving quality of life for vulnerable populations.
Nobel Peace Prize winner Juan Manual Santos had promised to end the conflict before the end of 2016, opposition notwithstanding.
The South American nation is poised to end its 52-year civil war after a halting peace process that has used the weapons of both war and democracy.
Colombian president Juan Manuel Santos has won a 2016 Nobel Peace Prize for his efforts to bring peace to the country.
A week of extreme emotions in Colombia ends with a Nobel Peace Prize for its president. But will it help the country avoid descending back into civil war?
Juan Manuel Santos: changing how we think about peace.
Why would anyone award a prize to a rejected peace deal?
Colombians march in the city of Cali to support the peace deal that was narrowly rejected in an October 2 plebiscite. The 50%-50% vote showed how polarized the country is.
Nobel Prize aside, Colombia continues to choose war over peace and uncertainty over resolution. Is it something ingrained in the national psyche, or the product of a tangled-up political process?