Colombia’s ‘Para-Colombian’ Campaign: We Are Not Afraid of the Right

Colombia’s “Para Colombia” movement has grown into a national movement.

Colombia is home to around 3 million Colombians, and the majority of them are women.

They are fiercely proud of their country’s rich and diverse culture and history.

Yet many women’s rights activists fear that this country is turning into a microcosm of Colombia’s patriarchal society, and that the new movement will bring about a wave of domestic violence, rape and murders against women.

In Colombia, violence against women is not just about the sexual assault, but also the physical violence that occurs on a daily basis.

The country is one of the world’s most violent countries, with the number of violent attacks on women almost three times that of the United States.

The violence against Colombian women is on the rise.

According to the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC), in 2014 Colombia had the most violent female-on-female homicides in the world.

Women have been murdered at a rate of more than 10 per day since 2015.

These figures include domestic violence and sexual violence.

Women are victims of rape at a much higher rate than men.

In 2015, Colombia recorded more than 8,000 cases of rape, while in 2016, women were raped by as many as 13 men per day.

Women suffer from sexual violence in Colombia at rates far higher than the rest of the population.

According a 2016 report by the UNODC, over 60% of all women and girls in Colombia’s prison system are female.

In 2017, women account for less than 10% of prison inmates.

In some parts of the country, the proportion of women is even lower, at just 3%.

This is an unacceptable situation that needs to change, according to many of Colombia ‘s leading feminist activists.

This is not a new phenomenon in Colombia, and it is not only women who suffer from violence, but women in general.

Colombia has the highest rate of violence against female prisoners in the Americas.

The problem with this is that the Colombian government has been slow to implement and enforce legislation that would prevent this type of violence from occurring.

Colombia also has the worst gender pay gap in the region.

According an UN report, in 2014, Colombian women earned only 78 cents for every dollar earned by men, and this gap is widening.

Colombian women are more likely to experience sexual violence than their male counterparts, as are women of color.

Colombian society also lacks a safe space for women to feel comfortable in.

The most recent UN report found that the government has yet to provide a comprehensive gender and gender-based violence prevention strategy, despite being in power for over three decades.

The new “PARA Colombia” campaign is an effort by several leading feminist organizations, including the Center for Women’s Rights, the Center of Women’s Solidarity with Latin America, and International Women’s Forum (IWF), to increase the visibility and impact of the women’s movement in Colombia.

PARA Colombia is not the first grassroots campaign to raise awareness of violence and abuse against women, but it is the most significant to date.

In fact, the movement has so far received over $3 million in funding.

The organization’s goal is to increase awareness of the problem of violence by raising awareness through the campaign, through a variety of media outlets, and through social media platforms.

The campaign has been supported by several foundations including the National Endowment for Democracy, the Women’s Foundation of Colombia, the Colombian National Foundation for Women, the International Crisis Group, the Open Society Foundations, and many others.

PRAISE FOR WOMEN’s CAMPAIGN IN COLOMBIA The new movement is not about the violent men who rape, beat, and kill Colombian women, says Gloria Borrelli, a Colombian feminist activist.

It is about the women who are forced to live a life of silence.

“This is a movement about women, about the silence, about women being denied their humanity,” Borrellis said.

The movement is a response to the “silent rape,” she explained.

The women’s campaign has become an issue in Colombia because many women are afraid of speaking out about their experiences of domestic and sexual abuse.

Many women have lost their jobs and have suffered from social isolation.

These women are particularly vulnerable because the police and government are not always willing to take the allegations seriously, and they often lack the resources and the support to do so.

These issues are often ignored by the Colombian public.

“It is a real problem, especially in the countryside,” Borrelis said of the lack of support for women who have reported sexual abuse or rape.

“Women are often afraid to speak up.

This has become a big problem in Colombia.”

The new campaign aims to create a platform for women, especially those who are not well-known, to share their experiences with the public.

Gloria Borreli, founder of PARA Campaigns