Colombia's former president and opposition Senator Alvaro Uribe sits at his desk covered in signs that say in Spanish "No to the rabbit," a local way to refer to cheating, in the Senate in Bogota, Colombia, Thursday, Nov. 24, 2016, the day the government and Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia, FARC, signed a revised peace pact. Uribe's party may boycott the congressional debate on ratifying the agreement, calling the new peace deal unconstitutional after it was first rejected in a referendum last month.
Colombia's former president and opposition Senator Alvaro Uribe sits at his desk covered in signs that say in Spanish "No to the rabbit," a local way to refer to cheating, in the Senate in Bogota, Colombia, Thursday, Nov. 24, 2016, the day the government and Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia, FARC, signed a revised peace pact. Uribe's party may boycott the congressional debate on ratifying the agreement, calling the new peace deal unconstitutional after it was first rejected in a referendum last month. Fernando Vergara AP
Colombia's former president and opposition Senator Alvaro Uribe sits at his desk covered in signs that say in Spanish "No to the rabbit," a local way to refer to cheating, in the Senate in Bogota, Colombia, Thursday, Nov. 24, 2016, the day the government and Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia, FARC, signed a revised peace pact. Uribe's party may boycott the congressional debate on ratifying the agreement, calling the new peace deal unconstitutional after it was first rejected in a referendum last month. Fernando Vergara AP

Colombia’s congress passes historic peace deal with guerrillas, but battles remain

December 01, 2016 12:00 PM

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