FARC, the lat days in the jungle

Colombian government and leftist FARC rebels have reached a deal on a bilateral cease-fire. Daily life in a FARC guerrilla camp goes on amid the historic milestone toward an end to the conflict. The Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia, known as the FARC, are the oldest guerrilla group in Latin America and could be living their last days in the jungle before possibly being re-incorporated as a political group. President Juan Manuel Santos officially announced in June that the Colombian government and the armed group FARC will sign a bilateral ceasefire agreement during peace talks in Havana, Cuba. It is a historic step toward an end to the 50-year-old conflict. Colombia is now going through its most peaceful period since the beginning of the armed conflict with the FARC guerrillas. The rebel group and the Colombian government began formal peace talks in 2012 and have been negotiating an end to decades of fighting since then. According to CERAC (the Center of Resources for Conflict Analysis), the unilateral ceasefire declared by the FARC in 2015 avoided more than 1500 violent deaths.