Juan Manuel Santos

Fabio Andres Diaz, International Institute of Social Studies Civil unrest seems to be the order of the day – and the coming
In that way, by helping the government to better grasp the complexity of Colombia's conflict, the ELN negotiations make a
Our panelists included Victor de Currea Lugo, a doctor, professor and journalist known for his work on human rights and armed
Juan Manuel Santos urged a major rethinking of an effort that has failed to control "this scourge that feeds violence and corruption."
As this comment recognises, in the end, opposition has helped strengthen the country's peace accord. Most of the concerns
What now? That was the question Colombians and their friends around the world asked after Colombians narrowly voted NO to Peace Accords aimed at ending fifty years of war between the government and FARC rebels.
Even though the failure of President Juan Manuel Santos's FARC peace deal is a major setback for peace in Colombia, many Western commentators have painted an overly pessimistic picture of Colombia's political future.
The names of interviewees have been changed for their safety. The stigma associated with ex-combatants can complicate their
Peace is not simple and setbacks are inevitable. But a new generation of Colombians has an enormous stake in making peace prevail. And so does the international community as last night's announcement of the Nobel Peace Prize being awarded to President Santos so clearly demonstrates.