The Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia, the country's largest guerrilla group known as the FARC, is losing thousands of its fighters. They're not dyingï¿½they're giving up. Correspondent John Otis reports.
Dutch entomologist Arnold van Huis would like to see people in Western countries embrace insects as food. He explains why to The World's Lisa Mullins. Van Huis is taking your questions in the latest online science forum discussion.
Starbucks has announced it's taking up shop in Bogota, Colombia. To find out what it all means for Colombia's coffee farmers and the price of a cup of joe, The World checks in with reporter John Otis (a heavy coffee drinker) in Bogota.
Despite the country's dangerous reputation, the tourist business is booming in Colombia. But some of the country's most spectacular sights, like the Caï¿½o Cristales River are still struggling to attract visitors. John Otis reports.
Colombian authorities are trying to crack down on cocaine production by targeting some of the chemicals used in processing the drug. Trouble is, those chemicals also have legitimate uses. John Otis reports from Bogota, Colombia.
The Panama Canal revolutionized trade between the nations of the Atlantic and the Pacific when it opened in 1914. Now Colombia and China are talking about building an alternative to the Canal. From the Colombian capital, Bogota, John Otis reports.