By now, you’re probably familiar with Colombia’s current economic situation: the country has a chronic and deteriorating humanitarian crisis.
In 2016, nearly one million people were displaced and over a quarter of its population had to be resettled in camps and informal settlements, and in 2017, the number of internally displaced people rose to 1.5 million, making it the second most-affected country in the world.
The country is now facing a crisis of its own.
In an effort to tackle the humanitarian crisis, Colombia’s President Juan Manuel Santos launched a program that was meant to bring social, economic, and cultural benefits to the region, but his plan has been met with widespread opposition.
Many believe the program was created to benefit the ruling party and provide jobs for the country’s elites and the ruling elite’s political allies.
It has also come under criticism for exacerbating a culture of corruption, which has become an endemic feature of Colombia’s political system.
A recent report by the U.N. Committee on the Elimination of Discrimination against Women (CEDAW) found that more than half of the countrys poorest women have experienced sexual harassment or violence, with the vast majority of victims of sexual harassment and violence in Colombia working as domestic servants.
The Colombian government, meanwhile, has been criticized for failing to provide services to women who report sexual violence or other abuses.
In 2017, Colombia ranked fifth among the most corrupt countries in the Americas.
This year, the Colombian government announced that it was introducing a national program to combat violence against women, but the program has been blocked by the country s courts.
A 2017 report by Human Rights Watch (HRW) found sexual violence and sexual harassment against women were widespread in Colombia, with over 1,500 cases of rape, indecent assault, sexual coercion, and physical assault reported in 2017 alone.
Colombia is also facing a growing number of cases of child trafficking and human trafficking, which have been reported by the UN and Colombian human rights groups in recent years.
Colombia has recently seen a spike in human trafficking cases, as well as reports of forced labor.
Colombia s national human rights commission reported that the number and severity of human trafficking and forced labor cases have risen sharply in the past two years.
However, Colombia s justice system is not strong enough to prosecute these cases, which are often carried out by the security forces, who are often under the influence of drug traffickers and are complicit in human rights abuses.
This lack of accountability has created a climate of impunity, and many Colombian politicians have been caught on tape saying they are ready to pay bribes in exchange for political favors.
The recent surge in human smuggling cases is one of the main reasons why Colombia s government has been reluctant to take action to stop the trade, and Colombian officials have not made public statements condemning human smuggling or demanding the arrest of those involved.
However for the Colombian military, this trade is an essential means of revenue.
The military has recently begun to use its own military to smuggle cocaine, opium, and heroin into Colombia, and the government has recently increased the number that are smuggled into the country.
The human trafficking crisis has not only affected Colombia’s economy, but also forced it to confront the corruption that is so prevalent in Colombia s political system and has caused the country to become increasingly vulnerable to attacks by organized crime.
Colombia’s corruption is so pervasive that even the country itself has become a target for international crime syndicates.
In 2014, Colombia became the world’s most-fraudulent country for illicit drug money laundering, with an estimated $1.3 billion going missing from the country every month.
The most significant aspect of Colombia s financial problems has been the lack of transparency.
As of 2016, there was a total of 4,929 cases of corruption and money laundering in Colombia.
According to an official report from the U-N Special Rapporteur on the right to food, Colombia is currently one of only two countries that is unable to produce a standard annual report for its financial accounts, which is required by international law to ensure that the government is not profiting from the illicit trade.
Additionally, there has been a lack of due diligence for the governments handling of its finances, and officials have been forced to take bribes in order to get access to government funds.
This financial climate has created an environment in which people are afraid to report their grievances, and this lack of oversight has contributed to a culture where corruption thrives.
The international community is increasingly concerned about the prevalence of human smuggling and the lack and lack of government accountability.
This report is intended to provide the Colombian people with a comprehensive assessment of the human trafficking situation in Colombia and the consequences of the current governments inaction on the issue.
Colombia was the first country in South America to establish its own national criminal investigation unit, and it is now the third largest recipient of international assistance, receiving $2.6 billion in 2017.
It is also the largest recipient in Latin America, receiving more than $2 billion in aid annually