Juan Manuel Santos

Fabio Andres Diaz, International Institute of Social Studies Civil unrest seems to be the order of the day – and the coming
Instead, it has preferred to sabotage infrastructure, such as oil pipelines. In 1998, ELN attacked the Cusiana-Coveñas oil
For the more than six million Colombians who have been working to rebuild their lives since being forcibly displaced, the
Juan Manuel Santos urged a major rethinking of an effort that has failed to control "this scourge that feeds violence and corruption."
President Juan Manuel Santos' September agreement with the FARC was derailed by a successful disinformation campaign that
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.
Disarming and demobilizing ex-combatants often causes them to worry about their security. A former paramilitary member told
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.
Exclaimed President Juan Manuel Santos to the General Assembly in New York this week. A peace accord was signed on August 26, 2016 in Havana, Cuba, between the leaders of Colombia and the FARC, Colombia's foremost opposition group, and faces a referendum on October 2nd.
In Chile we have lived through situations like this, and we know that it's impossible to fulfill all the expectations. Frustration
With the participation of President Juan Manuel Santos, the first trees of Colombia's Forest for Peace were planted August 19 in the Amazon department of Vaupés.
Dwight D. Eisenhower once said, "Accomplishment will prove to be a journey, not a destination." Although the future of the
The United Nations threw a large and lavish party at its headquarters in New York on Earth Day, the opening day of the signing ceremony for the world's new climate agreement. About 170 heads of state and government representatives came to inscribe their names, in alphabetical order by country, in the General Assembly Hall.
He'd also like the U.S. to suspend arrest warrants for the group's leadership.