At the beginning of this week the third meeting took place between leaders of the FARC party and the representatives of 30 of the families that were victims of the attack on El Nogal club 15 years ago.
The mass media have dedicated themselves to reporting about the boos and spontaneous whistles of the people, in protest against the presence of Timochenko in one place or another. Reading such articles, when you have been permanently in the caravan that accompanies the FARC candidate, arouses a certain feeling of bitterness, not to mention indignation.
This is my personal impression on what happened the other day in Armenia. I think that to a large extent what happened is a reflection of the poisoning that has been done to the country.
An insurgent force fightings the State for more than half a century, which has to its credit an indeterminate number of combatants killed, crippled or disappeared because of the war, and to which an indeterminate number of casualties in the opposite ranks are also attributed, sign the peace, first of all, so that there are no more dead.
The Nobel Prize candidate in Economics, Albert Berry, says in his recent book "Advance and Failure in the Colombian Agriculture, XX and XXI Centuries" that by the year 1936 "the big landowners mounted a sophisticated campaign against the government that showed the hostility of the elite towards any intervention by the State in matters related to the land, stating that the Government was trying to destroy private property and warned about the threat of a revolution."