This briefing paper from TNI explores how the drugs problem in Colombia is intertwined with structural factors at the social, economic, institutional and cultural levels that have contributed to its consolidation over the past three decades. In addition, the drug problem has taken on even more complex connotations because of its relationship to the armed conflict, particularly over the past 20 years. This has had serious consequences for the socio-economic conditions of peasant and indigenous communities affected by the production of raw materials used to produce cocaine.
- How civil society and communities can engage in the Global Fund grant-making processes
- English Harm Reduction Group response to the 2017 UK Drug Strategy
- UK: Unlinked anonymous HIV and viral hepatitis monitoring among PWID - 2017 report
- Health-damaging policing practices among persons who inject drugs in Mexico: Are deported migrants at greater risk?
- Hepatitis B and C in Eastern Europe and Central Asia: an epidemic and a response
- Today’s fentanyl crisis: prohibition’s iron law, revisited
- Punishing the patient: ensuring access to pain treatment in Guatemala
- A new drug strategy for the UK
- Ending AIDS: Progress towards the 90–90–90 targets