Violence against human rights activists and specific social groups such as Indigenous people puts at risk the 2016 Peace accords in this South American nation, where the Norte de Santander, Antioquia, Choco, and Nariño departments concentrated the highest figures of massacres.
Early this year, Special Jurisdiction for Peace (JEP) chairman Eduardo Cifuentes noted that ex-combatants and leaders are at "extremely high risk" due to threats, homicides, disappearances, kidnappings, displacements, and other attacks.
Since the signing of the Peace Accord, the JEP reported 276 murdered ex-combatants, who had integrated into social life.
#Colombia | In Bogota, citizens take to the streets demanding deep changes in social, economic, and political matters, and the end to state violence. pic.twitter.com/wrPev8sKJN