In this April 7, 2011, file photo, students hold up a sign that reads in Spanish “Impunity Soacha equals false positives” during a protest where police stand guard in Bogota, Colombia. Military jargon identifies a “positive” as a slain enemy combatant. Authorities are investigating some 3,900 cases of alleged extrajudicial killings involving security force members.
In this April 7, 2011, file photo, students hold up a sign that reads in Spanish “Impunity Soacha equals false positives” during a protest where police stand guard in Bogota, Colombia. Military jargon identifies a “positive” as a slain enemy combatant. Authorities are investigating some 3,900 cases of alleged extrajudicial killings involving security force members. Fernando Vergara AP
In this April 7, 2011, file photo, students hold up a sign that reads in Spanish “Impunity Soacha equals false positives” during a protest where police stand guard in Bogota, Colombia. Military jargon identifies a “positive” as a slain enemy combatant. Authorities are investigating some 3,900 cases of alleged extrajudicial killings involving security force members. Fernando Vergara AP

Report: Extrajudicial killings in Colombia implicate top military brass

June 24, 2015 1:39 PM

More Videos

  • Watch: Man shoots wife wearing bulletproof tank top

    Colombian entrepreneur Miguel Caballero — the maker of high-fashion, bullet-proof clothing — is starting to sell his wares in Florida. He’s also hoping his penchant for blasting employees and potential clients will get him into the Guinness Book of World Records.