Colombia and the leftist FARC rebels are in the midst of months of negotiations to end the struggle between the two sides. And as the negotiations wear on, some are beginning to consider what it might look like if FARC turns to politics, instead of violence. But in doing so, they must face history.
Many Colombians believe their country's 40 year-old civil war may be winding down, but others say it may be a bit too early to celebrate, as The World's Steven Dudley reports from the Colombian capital, Bogota.
In Colombia, the man who led the successful military campaign against the Marxist FARC rebels is now leading in the polls ahead of Sunday's presidential election. Correspondent John Otis has the story.
During Colombia's long-running civil war, many farmers were forced off their land. Now the government is trying to help farmers return to their land in an effort to pacify the countryside. John Otis reports.
A huge shipment of fresh Colombian roses and carnations arrived at Miami International Airport; Augusto Solano, president of the Colombian Association of Flower Exporters says the new trade agreement is good news for Colombia.
Under a new program announced by President Barack Obama in June, illegal immigrants brought to this country by their parents, at a young age, are now eligible to apply for deferral of deportation for two years, with the possibility of renewal. That allows them to live and work in the U.S., legally.