In Colombia, the death toll from Saturday’s deadly attack at a Wal-mart exit in Bogota, Colombia’s second-largest city, has risen to 8, while at least 10 people were injured.
According to the Colombia Health Ministry, the attack occurred at around 10:30 p.m. local time (12:30 a.m., GMT).
One person was killed and another five were injured, according to the ministry.
The attack comes amid ongoing tensions between the Colombian government and the militant leftist guerrilla group, the Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia (FARC), whose leadership is based in the northwestern region of Colombia’s Sinaloa state.
The FARC’s guerrillas have carried out numerous attacks on businesses and government facilities in Colombia, including the destruction of two schools, a hospital and a bus stop.
The government says more than 1,500 people have been killed in the conflict.
Colombia has seen a rise in homicides over the past two years.
In 2015, the country recorded nearly 8,000 homicides.
On Sunday, a number of protests in Bogotá and other cities against the FARC erupted, with the country’s President Juan Manuel Santos calling on his people to come together to protect their families.
The unrest has sparked a wave of violence and violence in Colombia’s drug-addicted cities.
On Saturday, the Farc’s president, Rodrigo Guzman, urged Colombians to join a demonstration against the violence.
“The armed struggle is the only path to victory for our nation,” Guzman said in a televised address.
“We must take up arms against the war criminals and their leaders.
They will not win.
We must not let the violence in the streets be a stepping stone to the destruction in our country. “
In Colombia, we must not allow the violence and terrorism that is spilling over into the streets to turn into the destruction that is taking place.
We must not let the violence in the streets be a stepping stone to the destruction in our country.
We cannot allow a step backwards.”
The Farc is known for carrying out bloody attacks in Colombia.
According the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime, at least 5,000 people have died in the F.B.I. investigation into the attack, including at least 2,500 who were tortured and killed.
In recent years, the Colombian military has stepped up its operations in the southern city of Barranquilla, where more than 600 people have also died in violent confrontations with the F., according to local news reports.
According a 2014 U.N. report, the conflict has cost Colombia more than $1 billion in lost revenue and economic losses.
In the U.S., the White House said President Donald Trump and Colombian President Juan Orlando Hernandez called on Colombian President Santos to work with the Colombian people to resolve the violence that has killed more than 2,000.
In a statement on Sunday, the White of Colombia said the two leaders agreed to work together to “fight crime and prevent the return of criminals to their old territories.”
The statement did not mention the F, however.