Tens of thousands of Colombians died in the U.S.-backed war on drugs.
Like many drug barons in Colombia, Federico Cock-Correa wants to sell his product globally.
On Colombia’s eastern plains, the Llanos Orientes, campesinos are starting to abandon cultivation of coca leaf for cannabis, military commanders in the region say.
The cannabis world is on fire lately, with unprecedented support from all kinds of unexpected places.
Colombia said on Friday it plans to legalize medical marijuana in a further shift in drug policy after suspending aerial fumigation of illicit crops.
No more poison from out of the sky for the country's peasant coca farmers.
Michele Leonhart, the disgraced former head of the Drug Enforcement Administration, didn’t fall from grace—she jumped.
DEA agents consorting with prostitutes provided by Colombian drug cartels is just a very ripe example of the moral rot at the heart of the drug war.
American soldiers and military contractors in the Latin American country benefited from immunity clauses that gave them a get out of jail free card.
The Obama administration's drug czar admitted Wednesday that locking people up won't keep them from using drugs, but he stopped short of renouncing punitive policies that have made America's long war on drugs widely unpopular.