Colombia Peace Process: FARC Party Seeks José Mujica’s Support

Colombia’s Peace Agreement Stalls, FARC Party Seeks International Support

Colombia’s peace agreement, signed in 2016 between the FARC guerrilla group and the Colombian state, is facing obstacles in its implementation, according to a letter from the Comunes Party, which emerged from the extinct FARC.

Peace Agreement Struggles to Gain Momentum

The letter, received by former Uruguayan President José Mujica, highlights the difficulties and obstacles that prevent the full implementation of the agreement. The Comunes Party is asking Mujica, who is a guarantor of the pact, to promote three proposals at the UN Security Council: creating a high-level advisory body to comply with the agreement, providing more funding for the framework plan, and extending the deadline for implementation to the next three governments.

FARC Fighters Continue to Face Violence

Since the disarmament of the FARC, more than 400 former combatants have been killed, according to figures from the Comunes Party. The dissidents who did not comply with the pact continue to be protagonists of violence, preventing Colombia from overcoming six decades of armed conflict.

Background on the Peace Agreement

The 2016 peace agreement saw the demobilization of some 13,000 FARC fighters and collaborators, with many returning to civilian life. Some, like Juan Manuel Gómez, a delegate of the Comunes Party, have dedicated themselves to politics.

International Support Sought

The Comunes Party is seeking international support to unblock the implementation of the peace agreement. The party believes that the irregular war in Colombia is increasingly showing signs of moral and political degradation, complicating the possibilities of a solution through dialogue and negotiation.

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The fate of Colombia’s peace agreement hangs in the balance as the Comunes Party seeks international support to overcome the obstacles that prevent its full implementation. The party’s proposals aim to create a high-level advisory body, provide more funding for the framework plan, and extend the deadline for implementation. Will international support be enough to breathe new life into the agreement?

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