U.S. Aid to Colombia, All Programs, 1996-2009

Grant military and police aid to Colombia, All Programs, 1996-2009

Aid Program 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 Program Total
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement 13,500,000 31,450,000 58,300,000 197,910,000 666,168,405 42,350,000 252,485,720 430,941,295 331,754,458 334,077,125 350,248,000 386,869,000 247,097,704 329,557,000 3,672,708,707
Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance 10,321,000 10,321,000 14,976,000 52,073,000 103,880,000 175,367,000 99,562,000 148,572,000 161,649,000 138,113,000 132,980,000 112,046,000 112,046,000 112,046,000 1,383,952,000
Foreign Military Financing 30,000,000 440,788 24,524 4,492,628 7,684,274 17,100,000 98,450,000 99,200,000 89,100,000 85,500,000 55,050,000 66,390,000 553,432,214
Emergency Drawdowns 40,500,000 14,200,000 41,000,000 58,000,000 153,700,000
NADR – Anti-Terrorism Assistance 25,000,000 3,279,000 5,118,000 5,176,000 3,395,000 3,288,000 2,750,000 48,006,000
International Military Education and Training 147,000 885,000 917,000 900,000 1,040,000 1,180,000 1,165,000 1,676,000 1,700,000 1,673,000 1,646,000 1,428,000 1,400,000 15,757,000
Excess Defense Articles 91,950 405,604 460,000 2,365,000 3,397,000 6,719,554
Non-Security Assistance – Unified Command 1,609,148 1,609,148 1,609,148 1,609,148 6,436,592
Counter-Terrorism Fellowship Program 930,000 543,665 310,200 222,659 222,659 222,659 222,659 2,674,501
NADR – Conventional Weapons Destruction 691,000 427,000 400,000 1,518,000
Center for Hemispheric Defense Studies 42,852 131,742 199,989 192,435 191,272 71,300 155,150 96,750 96,750 96,750 96,750 1,371,740
Service Academies 74,237 52,140 100,165 220,995 227,725 227,725 227,725 227,725 1,358,437
NADR – Humanitarian Demining 300,000 691,000 991,000
ONDCP Discretionary Funds 500,000 500,000
NADR – Small Arms and Light Weapons 427,000 427,000
Aviation Leadership Program 27,267 59,383 59,383 59,383 59,383 264,799
Misc Dept of State / Dept of Defense Non-Security Assistance 255,000 255,000
MAP (Now Unused) 80,712 80,712
Department of Homeland Security/U.S. Coast Guard Activities 30,000 30,600 60,600
Asia-Pacific Center 2,388 2,388 2,388 2,388 9,552
Exchange Training 580 580
TOTAL 64,468,000 86,562,950 115,161,000 309,712,877 771,540,855 223,940,217 388,550,141 605,627,707 594,244,588 578,921,737 581,695,053 593,056,053 421,981,757 514,761,053 5,850,223,988

All amounts in U.S. dollars. Numbers in italics are estimates, usually based on the closest year for which data are available.

As you can see the qprofit system is a very profitable trading software and the team that is behind its successful designing and implementation have put in some serious efforts and made it a proficient and efficient one. This itself is a proof for its authentic trading operations and functioning. So taking up trading with this software is a real good option.

Grant economic and social aid to Colombia, All Programs, 1996-2009

Aid Program 1996 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 Program Total
International Narcotics Control Economic Aid 500,000 500,000 5,750,000 225,050,000 1,350,000 115,500,000 136,700,000 134,479,000 131,294,000 139,982,000 139,166,000 39,427,296 1,069,698,296
Economic Support Fund 3,000,000 4,000,000 194,412,000 142,366,000 343,778,000
PL 480 `Food for Peace` 2,306,000 3,419,000 2,973,000 4,858,000 13,556,000
Section 1207 Security and Stabilization Assistance 4,000,000 5,000,000 9,000,000
Transition Initiatives 1,699,970 2,000,000 3,699,970
Development Assistance 118,000 20,000 138,000
TOTAL 618,000 520,000 8,750,000 231,356,000 1,350,000 115,500,000 136,700,000 134,479,000 134,713,000 142,955,000 149,723,970 240,839,296 142,366,000 1,439,870,266

All amounts in U.S. dollars. Numbers in italics are estimates, usually based on the closest year for which data are available.

All Grant Aid to Colombia, All Programs, 1996-2009

1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 TOTAL
TOTAL 65,086,000 86,562,950 115,681,000 318,462,877 1,002,896,855 225,290,217 504,050,141 742,327,707 728,723,588 713,634,737 724,650,053 742,780,023 662,821,053 657,127,053 7,290,094,254

Military and Police Trainees from Colombia, All Programs, 1996-2009

Aid Program 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Program Total
Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance 1,548 4,462 4,845 10,558 6,472 9,152 6,262 43,299
International Military Education and Training 611 763 598 544 590 704 504 499 4,813
International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement 105 287 425 339 1,271 903 587 555 4,472
Foreign Military Financing 74 36 415 655 123 58 31 56 1,448
Counter-Terrorism Fellowship Program 358 542 11 100 1,011
Foreign Military Sales 133 220 31 45 32 19 480
Center for Hemispheric Defense Studies 6 18 27 33 41 71 41 40 277
Non-Security Assistance – Unified Command 5 3 190 198
Emergency Drawdowns 150 150
Misc Dept of State / Dept of Defense Non-Security Assistance 131 1 132
Department of Homeland Security/U.S. Coast Guard Activities 1 1 30 32
MAP (Now Unused) 30 30
Service Academies 1 1 2 4 4 12
Aviation Leadership Program 1 4 5
Exchange Training 3 2 5
TOTAL 2,476 1,241 6,300 6,477 12,947 8,801 10,393 7,729 56,364

U.S. Institutions that Trained Personnel from Colombia, All Programs, 1996-2009 (Max. 20 Shown)

Institution 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Total
Western Hemisphere Institute for Security Cooperation 67 95 80 235 105 304 323 220 214 1,643
Inter-American Air Forces Academy 99 64 114 126 117 179 316 272 267 1,554
12th Flying Training Wing 161 71 182 142 165 116 241 1,078
Army Aviation Center 52 20 51 114 190 93 89 90 91 790
Army Aviation Logistics School 16 10 14 18 86 71 72 93 72 452
Naval Small Craft Instruction and Technical Training School 13 4 7 18 82 79 168 43 414
Coast Guard Training Center 3 2 4 3 5 60 24 56 87 244
Center for Hemispheric Defense Studies 7 6 18 27 30 41 73 41 39 228
Naval Post-Graduate School 6 3 5 6 75 21 12 5 119
Security Assistance Training Field Activity 66 66
Defense Language Institute English Language Center 2 5 5 8 11 4 10 7 9 61
Army Command and General Staff College 3 3 4 4 4 6 2 2 6 34
Air Force Air University 2 5 2 1 1 2 3 5 5 26
Air Force Safety Center 1 1 2 2 2 3 2 13
Fleet Intelligence Training Center, Pacific 1 2 2 1 2 1 3 12
National Defense University 1 1 2 3 2 3 12
Joint Forces Staff College 1 1 1 2 6 11
Naval War College 1 2 1 1 2 4 11
Navy Supply Corps School 3 3 4 10
Army Infantry School 1 1 1 1 2 3 9
TOTAL 440 224 313 628 770 1,076 1,132 1,184 1,126 6,893

Arms and Equipment Sold to Colombia, All Programs, 1996-2009

Program 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 Program Total
Direct Commercial Sales 27,934,542 46,661,336 79,808,925 24,776,877 25,800,944 66,265,031 66,572,148 56,512,443 60,446,880 71,095,113 273,452,684 102,268,881 901,595,804
Foreign Military Sales 65,246,500 28,131,500 77,042,500 22,792,000 20,802,500 229,801,500 32,460,500 14,775,500 24,580,000 41,710,000 88,776,000 231,384,000 877,502,500
TOTAL 93,181,042 74,792,836 156,851,425 47,568,877 46,603,444 296,066,531 99,032,648 71,287,943 85,026,880 112,805,113 362,228,684 333,652,881 1,779,098,304

All amounts in U.S. dollars.

Deployments and Operations in Colombia, All Programs, 1996-2009

Program 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 Program Total
Section 124 Counter-Drug Operations 28,660,000 14,280,000 24,129,000 12,968,000 17,749,000 16,271,000 19,780,000 17,200,000 19,575,000 19,434,000 190,046,000
Humanitarian and Civic Assistance 56,966 34,045 220,000 280,482 280,482 433,107 558,295 1,863,377
TOTAL 28,660,000 14,336,966 24,163,045 12,968,000 17,749,000 16,491,000 20,060,482 17,480,482 20,008,107 19,992,295 191,909,377

All amounts in U.S. dollars.

Official Descriptions of Aid to Colombia

U.S. Southern Command, 2009

Document: U.S. Navy, Marine Corps Training Teams Arrive in Colombia

Program: Exercises

High speed vessel Swift (HSV 2) arrived here Sunday for the first of two instruction evolutions in Colombia during Southern Partnership Station (SPS).

Southern Partnership Station is an annual deployment of various specialty platforms to the U.S. Southern Command area of focus in the Caribbean and Latin America. The mission goal is primarily information sharing with navies, coast guards, and civilian services throughout the region.

Training teams from Navy Expeditionary Training Command, Naval Criminal Investigative Service and the Marine Corps Training and Advisory Group began their courses Monday with students from the Colombian Navy, Coast Guard, Marines and National Police. The courses provide instruction in a variety of topics such as junior and senior enlisted leadership, port security and nonlethal weapons.

Training began Monday in classrooms set up on Swift and at Colombian military facilities.

“We�re teaching about 45 students about nonlethal weapons techniques,� said Marine Sgt. Geormon Elder from Douglasville, Ga. �They�ll learn about different ways of dealing with crowds and mobs. We�ll cover riot formations, hand to hand techniques, riot batons, crowd control munitions and pepper spray. The students will leave with a better understanding of crowd control and crowd dynamics, which helps promote safety and security.�

U.S. Department of Defense, 2007

Document: Section 1209 Report to Congress on Foreign-Assitance Related Programs Carried out by the Department of Defense

Program: Humanitarian and Civic Assistance

Projects support USSOUTHCOM TSC goal to shape the environment by promoting democracy, regional prosperity, and stability.

U.S. Department of Defense, 2007

Document: Section 1209 Report to Congress on Foreign-Assitance Related Programs Carried out by the Department of Defense

Program: Section 1207 Security and Stabilization Assistance

Under Section 1207 authorizes, the Secretary of Defense may provide services to, and transfer defense articles and funds to, the Secretary of State for the purposes of facilitating the provision by the Secretary of State of reconstruction, security, or stabilization assistance to a foreign country. This project has three objectives: to strengthen the credibility and legitimacy of the government in recently recovered areas through small, community driven activities; to increase the willingness and capacity of communities to cooperate and interact with the GOC; and to increase the capacity of the GOC to exercise timely, credible and responsive civil functions immediately following the recover of territory by the military.

U.S. Southern Command, 2008

Document: Southern Partnership Station Naval Deployment Begins

Program: Exercises

Southern Partnership Station is an annual deployment of various specialty platforms to the U.S. Southern Command area of focus in the Caribbean and Latin America. The mission�s primary goal is information sharing with navies, coast guards, and civilian services throughout the region.

Military training teams and subject matter experts embarked on Swift will provide partner nations with classroom and hands-on training in a variety of subjects.

The ship is scheduled to visit El Salvador, Panama, Nicaragua, Dominican Republic, Jamaica, Barbados and Colombia.

Members of the Navy Expeditionary Training Command will provide instruction in small boat operations, maintenance and repair, boarding techniques, armed sentry, search and rescue, combat lifesaving, leadership principles for junior and senior partner nation enlisted service members, and instructor training.

The Marine Corps Training and Advisory Group will advise partner nation servicemembers on a variety of different topics including marksmanship, martial arts, and non-lethal weapons tactics.

Naval Criminal Investigative Service Security Training and Assessment Team will provide port security instruction and advice.

Information systems technicians will help install and instruct partner nation servicemembers on the use of Integrated Automatic Identification Systems (IAIS). IAIS is a computer based vessel identification program that provides ports and other ships with real-time location and information on friendly vessels within their region.

U.S. Southern Command, 2008

Document: Continuing Promise Humanitarian Mission Complete, USS Kearsarge Returns Home

Program: Humanitarian and Civic Assistance

USS Kearsarge (LHD 3), along with various embarked units, departed Georgetown, Guyana Nov. 22 to begin transit back to its homeport in Norfolk, Va., concluding nearly four months at sea in support of the Caribbean phase of the humanitarian/civic assistance mission (HCA) Continuing Promise (CP) 2008.

During the deployment, Kearsarge completed missions in Nicaragua, Colombia, the Dominican Republic, Trinidad and Tobago and Guyana, providing humanitarian and civic assistance, as well as veterinary, medical, dental and civil engineering support. The ship also supported Haiti relief efforts in September after being diverted from the CP mission in Colombia (see more).

During the deployment, the CP 2008 medical contingent of more than 150 joint military and international military medical professionals and non-governmental organizations, worked along side host nation officials to treat more than 47,000 primary care patients, dispense more than 81,300 prescriptions, provide veterinary care to nearly 5,600 animals and conduct more than 198,600 medical, dental and optometric services.

In addition to the primary basic medical care provided by the CP 2008 team, 221 patients were flown to Kearsarge for shipboard surgeries, including hernia repair and eye surgery.

While in Guyana, the final stop in the CP 2008 mission, Kearsarge was also able to tackle unforeseen medical emergencies. Pilots from Helicopter Sea Combat Squadron TWO EIGHT (HSC-28), Detachment 5, conducted an at-sea medical evacuation of a heart attack victim aboard a nearby vessel, while air crew members from Marine Heavy Helicopter (HMH) Squadron 464, rendered emergency transport assistance at Kumaka District Hospital in Santa Rosa to a young girl suffering from appendicitis.

In addition to the medical care provided by the CP team, Navy Seabees attached to Construction Battalion Mobile Unit (CBMU) 202, and civil engineers from the Air Force�s 5th Civil Engineer Squadron�s Prime Base Emergency Engineer Force completed various construction and renovation projects in each of the five countries visited during the mission.

In all, the joint-military engineering team built three schools, renovated 10 schools, clinics and hospitals, conducted 10 park/community center renovations, and performed five infrastructure related projects.

U.S. Southern Command, 2008

Document: Kearsarge Departs Colombia for Haiti

Program: Humanitarian and Civic Assistance

CP�s medical contingent spent 10 days in Colombia, working alongside local medical providers in Santa Marta�s Candelaria Medical Clinic, San Cristobal Hospital in Cienaga and a clinic in Palmira Village, providing primary medical care to more than 6,000 Colombian citizens, treating more than 450 dental and more than 1,000 optometry patients, filling more than 12,000 prescriptions and performing 26 surgeries aboard the ship. Additionally, the CP 2008 team treated 795 animals.

The embarked Navy Seabee Construction Battalion Maintenance Unit (CBMU) 202 and the Air Force Civil Engineering Squadron 5�s Prime Base Engineer Emergency Force worked steadily in Los Alpes to construct a 2,048 square-foot building that will house a four-classroom schoolhouse. In addition, they constructed a new playground for the children. They also installed a water tank in the village of Palmira and did construction work at the San Cristobal Hospital in Cienaga.

As of Sept.5, the medical specialists from Kearsarge, Fleet Surgical Team 4, U.S. Public Health Service, Canada, Brazil, the Netherlands and Project HOPE have worked together with Nicaraguan and Colombian medical professionals to conduct more than 2,000 dental exams and procedures, more than 3,200 optometry exams, 63 surgeries aboard Kearsarge, provide nearly 17,000 patients primary medical care and filled more than 32,000 prescriptions at several sites in the area.

Medical facilities aboard Kearsarge include three operating rooms, 14 intensive-care unit beds, 40 medical ward beds, a laboratory, x-ray equipment and a blood bank.

U.S. Southern Command, 2008

Document: Continuing Promise Medical Team Fights Silent Killer

Program: Humanitarian and Civic Assistance

Joint-military, multi-national medical personnel treated patients from ages two to adult for parasitic infections Aug. 29 at San Cristobal Hospital here in support of the humanitarian assistance mission Continuing Promise (CP) 2008.

U.S. Southern Command, 2008

Document: Continuing Promise Mission Arrives in Colombia

Program: Humanitarian and Civic Assistance

USS Kearsarge (LHD 3) along with various embarked units began humanitarian/civic assistance (HCA) operations here Aug. 27, the ship�s second stop in the Caribbean Phase of Continuing Promise (CP) 2008.

CP�s HCA mission to Colombia builds on and encourages the establishment of new partnerships between and among the host nation, participating partner nations, non-government organizations (NGO) and international organizations.

The CP mission here is a collaborative effort that involves military and civilian medical professionals from, Brazil, Canada, Netherlands, and the United States, as well as support from NGOS such as Operation Smile, Project Hope, and International Aid.

CP�s medical contingent, led by Fleet Surgical Team (FST) 4, moved medical equipment ashore to begin a 13-day clinical operation, working alongside local medical providers at the Candelearia Medical Clinic and the San Cristobal Hospital located in nearby Cienaga.

The embarked Navy Seabee Construction Battalion Maintenance Unit (CBMU) 202 along with engineers from the Air Force�s 5th Civil Engineer Squadron Prime Base Emergency Engineer Force also began moving equipment ashore to prepare for renovation work at the hospital as well as construction on two small playgrounds to be built at the Los Alpes school and in Palmira Village in the Cienaga region.

Kearsarge recently left Nicaragua where they were working with the nation on numerous medical, dental, veterinary and construction projects.

U.S. Southern Command, 2008

Document: USS Kearsarge Distributes Anti-Malarial Medicine

Program: Humanitarian and Civic Assistance

Medical staff aboard USS Kearsarge (LHD 3) set up shop in the hangar bay Aug. 9 to distribute anti-malarial medications to crew members and various embarked personnel participating in Continuing Promise (CP) 2008.

Kearsarge will visit Nicaragua, Panama, Colombia, Dominican Republic, Trinidad and Tobago and Guyana to provide humanitarian assistance.

The Kearsarge team will conduct civil-military operations including humanitarian and civic assistance in an effort to send a strong message of United States support and commitment toward Central and South America and the Caribbean.

Kearsarge is under the operational control of U.S. 4th Fleet.

U.S. Department of Defense, 2007

Document: Fiscal Year 2007 DoD Foreign Counterdrug Activity Report

Program: Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance

NATION: Colombia

PROJECT/BASE SUPPORT EFFORT: BOS/Infrastructure for Forward Operating Site Apiay

PROJECT CODE: 2416

FUNDING ($K): $1,333K

DESCRIPTION: Forward Operating Site Apiay provides base operations support facilities for deployed Intelligence, Surveillance, Reconnaissance (ISR) assets and personnel. Infrastructure expenditures consist of projects and upgrades to facilities as
well as other routine maintenance and operational support at Apiay.

PROJECT TASKS:
� Contract Services
� Travel/Transportation
� Facility Maintenance/Supplies
� Base Construction funding
o Hangar Repair
o MISC Repairs to facilities and electrical upgrades
o Refurbishments to living quarters
o Asphalt installation at north ramp

NATION: Colombia

PROJECT/BASE SUPPORT EFFORT: Hangar upgrades for Colombian Navy at Juanchaco Airfield, Bahia Malaga, Colombia

PROJECT CODE : 9201

FUNDING ($K) : $59SK

DESCRIPTION: Project supports CD interdiction operations in the eastern Pacific. Project provides needed services to maintain aircraft readiness and execute day/night flight operations.

PROJECT TASKS:
� Design
� Construction of hangar doors
� Seal and epoxy paint hangar floor
� Insulate and seal hangar
� Renovate hangar primary and secondary power supply, hangar lighting
� Water and compressed air systems

NATION: Colombia

PROJECT/BASE SUPPORT EFFORT: Design-build aviation brigade headquarters at Tolemaida, Colombia

PROJECT CODE: 9201

FUNDING ($K): $l,340K

DESCRIPTION: Project provides a night operations center and training facility for the Colombian Aviation Brigade (BAHEL). Project includes classroom space and utility improvements.

PROJECT TASKS:
� Design
� Power utility systems
� Water utility systems
� Sanitary sewer utility systems
� Building and site preparation

NATION: Colombia

PROJECT/BASE SUPPORT EFFORT: Airfield lighting at Juanchaco Airfield, Colombia

PROJECT CODE: 9201

FUNDING ($K): $745K

DESCRIPTION: Project supports CD interdiction operations in the eastern Pacific. Project upgrades current lighting system to provide night operations capability.

PROJECT TASKS:
� Purchase/installation of airfield lighting

NATION: Colombia

PROJECT/BASE SUPPORT EFFORT: Temporary Facilities at La Macarena

PROJECT CODE: 9201

FUNDING ($K): $154K

DESCRIPTION: Project supports sustained Planning and Assistance Team (PATT) presence in the La Macarena area. Project facilitates coordination of U.S. intelligence/planning/and training efforts supporting Joint Task Force-Omega operations.

PROJECT TASKS:
� Transportation of materials
� Purchase and installation of modular facilities
� Water/sewage/power installation/upgrades

NATION: Colombia

PROJECT/BASE SUPPORT EFFORT: Range improvements

PROJECT CODE: 9201

FUNDING ($K): $49K

DESCRIPTION: Project provides a range for fire and maneuver training of Joint Task Force-Omega forces staging in the Tolemaida area prior to conducting of tactical (air assault) operations. Project also supports upgrades to the Ammunition Holding Area (AHA) adjacent to the range.

PROJECT TASKS:
� Grading/minor construction
� Roof insulation purchase/installation

NATION: Colombia

PROJECT/BASE SUPPORT EFFORT: Riverine Support

PROJECT CODE: 9494

FUNDING ($K): $639K

DESCRIPTION: Funding is provided to the U.S. Military Group (USMILGP) Colombia in order to analyze, purchase and install communication.

PROJECT TASKS:
� Funding was provided to purchase communication equipment to install civilian communication network and equipment to establish links between Colombian military services, and the police.
� Funding was provided to purchase and install equipment for the Government of Colombia National Point Initiative. USMILGP determined equipment requirements which will provide best synergy to the Colombian UH-60 helicopter effort.

More >>

Grant Aid Table Sources:

  • Colombia Emergency Drawdowns 1996; – United States, Department of State, `Memorandum of Justification for use of Section 506(a)(2) special authority to draw down articles, services, and military education and training,` September 1996.
    Federal Register, November 4, 1996: 56865.
  • Colombia International Military Education and Training 1996; – United States, Department of State, Office of Resources, Plans and Policy, Congressional Presentation for Foreign Operations, FY 1998 (Washington: March 1997): 125-6.
  • Colombia International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement 1996; – United States, Department of State, Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs, FY 1998 Budget Congressional Presentation (Washington: Department of State, March 1997): 3.
  • Colombia Emergency Drawdowns 1997; – United States, Department of State, `Summary Sheet,` fax document, September 16, 1997.
    Federal Register, October 10, 1997: 53221.
  • Colombia Excess Defense Articles 1997; – United States, Department of State, Office of Resources, Plans and Policy, Congressional Presentation for Foreign Operations, FY 1999 (Washington: March 1998): 1146.
    United States, Department of Defense, Defense Security Cooperation Agency, Excess Defense Articles online database (Link to source).
  • Colombia Foreign Military Financing 1997; – United States, General Accounting Office, “Drug Control: U.S. Counternarcotics Efforts in Colombia Face Continuing Challenges,” GAO/NSIAD-98-60 (Washington: GAO, February 12, 1998) (Link to source).
  • Colombia International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement 1997; – United States, Department of State, Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs, FY 1999 Budget Congressional Presentation (Washington: Department of State, March 1998): 11.
  • Colombia ONDCP Discretionary Funds 1997; – United States, Executive Office of the President, Office of National Drug Control Policy, `Drug Czar McCaffrey Announces New $9.8 million To Fight Drug Traffickers in Peru,` press release, June 26, 1997
  • Colombia Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance 1997; – H. Allen Holmes, coordinator for drug enforcement policy and support, United States Department of Defense, letter in response to congressional inquiry, Jan. 23, 1998.
    United States, Department of Defense, Office of the Deputy Assistant Secretary of Defense for Drug Enforcement Policy and Support, correspondence with authors, September 21, 2000.
  • Colombia Emergency Drawdowns 1998; – United States, Department of State, `Memorandum of Justification for use of Section 506(a)(2) special authority to draw down articles, services, and military education and training,` September 15, 1998.
  • Colombia International Military Education and Training 1998; – United States, Department of State, Office of Resources, Plans and Policy, Congressional Presentation for Foreign Operations, FY 2000 (Washington: March 1999): 1106-9.
  • Colombia International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement 1998; – Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs, FY 2000 Budget Congressional Presentation 7.
  • Colombia Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance 1998; Colombia Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance 1999; Colombia Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance 2000; Colombia Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance 2001; Colombia Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance 2002; Colombia Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance 2003; Colombia Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance 2004; Colombia Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance 2005; Colombia Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance 2006; – United States, Department of Defense, Office of Freedom of Information, Freedom of Information Act Request by Marina Walker Guevara, Ref: 06-F-0839 (Washington: September 26, 2006) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Center for Hemispheric Defense Studies 1999; Colombia Misc Dept of State / Dept of Defense Non-Security Assistance 1999; Colombia Service Academies 1999; – United States, Department of Defense, Department of State, Foreign Military Training and DoD Engagement Activities of Interest in Fiscal Years 1999 and 2000: A Report to Congress (Washington: March 2000) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Emergency Drawdowns 1999; – United States, White House, `Draft Working Document: FY99 506(a)(2) Drawdown List — Requested Items,` Memorandum, September 30, 1999.
  • Colombia Foreign Military Financing 1999; – United States, Department of State, Office of Resources, Plans and Policy, Congressional Presentation for Foreign Operations, FY 2001 (Washington: March 2000). (Link to source).
    United States, Department of Defense, Department of State, Foreign Military Training and DoD Engagement Activities of Interest in FYs 1999 and 2000: A Report to Congress (Washington: March 2000) (Link to source).
    United States, Department of Defense, Defense Security Cooperation Agency, DSCA (Facts Book) — Foreign Military Sales, Foreign Military Construction Sales and Military Assistance Facts, (Washington: September 30, 1999) (Link to source).
  • Colombia International Military Education and Training 1999; – United States, Department of State, Office of Resources, Plans and Policy, Congressional Presentation for Foreign Operations, FY 2001 (Washington: March 2000). (Link to source).
  • Colombia International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement 1999; – United States, Department of State, Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs, FY 2001 Budget Congressional Presentation (Washington: Department of State, March 2000): 13 (Link to source).
  • Colombia Excess Defense Articles 2000; – United States, Department of State, Congressional Presentation for Foreign Operations, FY 2002 (Washington: April 2001):?511 (Link to source).
    United States, Department of Defense, Defense Security Cooperation Agency, Excess Defense Articles online database (Link to source).
  • Colombia Center for Hemispheric Defense Studies 2000; Colombia Department of Homeland Security/U.S. Coast Guard Activities 2000; Colombia Exchange Training 2000; – United States, Department of Defense, Department of State, Foreign Military Training and DoD Engagement Activities of Interest in Fiscal Years 2000 and 2001: A Report to Congress (Washington: January 2000) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Foreign Military Financing 2000; – United States, Department of State, Office of Resources, Plans and Policy, FY2002 International Affairs (Function 150) Budget Request (Washington: April 9, 2001) (Link to source).
    United States, Department of State, Department of Defense, Foreign Military Training and DoD Engagement Activities of Interest In Fiscal years 2000 and 2001, Volume I (Washington: March 2001) (Link to source).
    United States, Department of State, Office of Resources, Plans and Policy, Congressional Presentation for Foreign Operations, FY 2002 (Washington: April 2001) (Link to source).
  • Colombia International Military Education and Training 2000; – United States, Department of State, Office of Resources, Plans and Policy, Congressional Presentation for Foreign Operations, FY 2002 (Washington: April 2001) (Link to source).
  • Colombia International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement 2000; – United States, Department of State, Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs, FY 2002 Budget Congressional Justification (Washington: Department of State, May 2001) (Link to source). United States, Department of State, Memorandum of Justification under Section 451 of the Foreign Assistance Act for the Use of Funds or Counterdrug and Law Enforcement Programs in Central America (Washington: Department of State, September 28, 2007) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Center for Hemispheric Defense Studies 2001; Colombia Department of Homeland Security/U.S. Coast Guard Activities 2001; Colombia Foreign Military Financing 2001; – United States, Department of Defense, Department of State, Foreign Military Training and DoD Engagement Activities of Interest in Fiscal Years 2001 and 2002: A Report to Congress (Washington: March 2002) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Excess Defense Articles 2001; – United States, Department of State, Congressional Presentation for Foreign Operations, FY 2001 (Washington: March 2000) (Link to source).
    United States, Department of Defense, Defense Security Cooperation Agency, Excess Defense Articles online database (Link to source).
  • Colombia International Military Education and Training 2001; – United States, Department of State, FY 2003 Congressional Budget Justification for Foreign Operations (Washington: Department of State, April 15, 2002) (Link to source).
  • Colombia International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement 2001; – United States, Department of State, Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs, FY 2003 Budget Congressional Justification (Washington: Department of State, May 2002) (Link to source).
  • Colombia International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement 2002; – United States, Department of State, Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs, FY 2004 Congressional Budget Justification (Washington: Department of State, June 2003) (Link to source). United States, Department of State, Memorandum of Justification under Section 451 of the Foreign Assistance Act for the Use of Funds or Counterdrug and Law Enforcement Programs in Central America (Washington: Department of State, September 28, 2007) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Center for Hemispheric Defense Studies 2002; Colombia Foreign Military Financing 2002; Colombia MAP (Now Unused) 2002; – United States, Department of Defense, Department of State, Foreign Military Training and DoD Engagement Activities of Interest in Fiscal Years 2002 and 2003: A Report to Congress (Washington: June 2003) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Excess Defense Articles 2002; Colombia International Military Education and Training 2002; Colombia NADR – Anti-Terrorism Assistance 2002; – United States, Department of State, FY 2004 Congressional Budget Justification for Foreign Operations (Washington: Department of State, February 2003) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Counter-Terrorism Fellowship Program 2003; Colombia Counter-Terrorism Fellowship Program 2004; Colombia Counter-Terrorism Fellowship Program 2005; – U.S. Department of Defense, Office of Freedom of Information, Response to FOIA request from the Center for Public Integrity (Washington: July 13, 2006) (Link to source).
  • Colombia International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement 2003; – United States, Department of State, Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs, FY 2005 Congressional Budget Justification (Washington: Department of State, April 2004) (Link to source). United States, Department of State, Memorandum of Justification under Section 451 of the Foreign Assistance Act for the Use of Funds or Counterdrug and Law Enforcement Programs in Central America (Washington: Department of State, September 28, 2007) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Excess Defense Articles 2003; Colombia Foreign Military Financing 2003; Colombia International Military Education and Training 2003; Colombia NADR – Anti-Terrorism Assistance 2003; – United States, Department of State, FY 2005 Congressional Budget Justification for Foreign Operations (Washington: Department of State, February 2004) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Center for Hemispheric Defense Studies 2003; Colombia Service Academies 2003; – United States, Department of Defense, Department of State, Foreign Military Training and DoD Engagement Activities of Interest in Fiscal Years 2003 and 2004: A Report to Congress (Washington: June 2004) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Center for Hemispheric Defense Studies 2004; Colombia Service Academies 2004; – United States, Department of Defense, Department of State, Foreign Military Training and DoD Engagement Activities of Interest in Fiscal Years 2004 and 2005: A Report to Congress (Washington: April 2005) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Foreign Military Financing 2004; Colombia International Military Education and Training 2004; – United States, Department of State, FY 2006 Congressional Budget Justification for Foreign Operations (Washington: Department of State, February 2005) (Link to source).
  • Colombia International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement 2004; – United States, Department of State, Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs, FY 2006 Congressional Budget Justification (Washington: Department of State, April 2005) (Link to source). United States, Department of State, Memorandum of Justification under Section 451 of the Foreign Assistance Act for the Use of Funds or Counterdrug and Law Enforcement Programs in Central America (Washington: Department of State, September 28, 2007) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Aviation Leadership Program 2005; Colombia Center for Hemispheric Defense Studies 2005; Colombia Service Academies 2005; – United States, Department of Defense, Department of State, Foreign Military Training and DoD Engagement Activities of Interest in Fiscal Years 2005 and 2006: A Report to Congress (Washington: September 2006) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Foreign Military Financing 2005; – United States, Department of State, FY 2007 International Affairs (Function 150) Budget Request Summary and Highlights (Washington: Department of State, February 2006) (Link to source).
  • Colombia International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement 2005; – United States, Department of State, Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs, FY 2007 Congressional Budget Justification (Washington: Department of State, April 2006) (Link to source). United States, Department of State, Memorandum of Justification under Section 451 of the Foreign Assistance Act for the Use of Funds or Counterdrug and Law Enforcement Programs in Central America (Washington: Department of State, September 28, 2007) (Link to source).
  • Colombia International Military Education and Training 2005; Colombia NADR – Anti-Terrorism Assistance 2005; – United States, Department of State, FY 2007 Congressional Budget Justification for Foreign Operations (Washington: Department of State, February 2006) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Asia-Pacific Center 2006; – United States, Department of Defense, Department of State, Foreign Military Training and DoD Engagement Activities of Interest in Fiscal Years 2006 and 2007: A Report to Congress (Washington: August 2007)(Link to source).
  • Colombia International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement 2006; – United States, Department of State, Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs, FY 2008 Program and Budget Guide (Washington: U.S. Department of State, September 2007) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Foreign Military Financing 2006; Colombia International Military Education and Training 2006; Colombia NADR – Anti-Terrorism Assistance 2006; Colombia NADR – Humanitarian Demining 2006; – United States, Department of State, FY 2008 Congressional Budget Justification for Foreign Operations (Washington: Department of State, February 2007) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Aviation Leadership Program 2006; Colombia Center for Hemispheric Defense Studies 2006; Colombia Counter-Terrorism Fellowship Program 2006; Colombia Non-Security Assistance – Unified Command 2006; Colombia Service Academies 2006; – United States, Department of Defense, Department of State, Foreign Military Training and DoD Engagement Activities of Interest in Fiscal Years 2006 and 2007: A Report to Congress (Washington: August 2007) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Foreign Military Financing 2007; Colombia International Military Education and Training 2007; Colombia International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement 2007; Colombia Foreign Military Financing 2008; Colombia International Military Education and Training 2008; Colombia Foreign Military Financing 2009; Colombia International Military Education and Training 2009; Colombia International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement 2009; – United States, Department of State, FY 2009 International Affairs (Function 150) Budget Request–Summary and Highlights (Washington: Department of State: February 4, 2008) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance 2007; – (1) U.S. Department of Defense, Response to Freedom of Information Act Request submitted by the Fellowship of Reconciliation (Washington: Department of Defense, April 2008). (2) United States, Department of Defense, Section 1209 Report to Congress on Foreign-Assistance Related Programs Carried out by the Department of Defense (Washington: August 2008) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance 1996; Colombia Asia-Pacific Center 2007; Colombia Aviation Leadership Program 2007; Colombia Center for Hemispheric Defense Studies 2007; Colombia Counter-Terrorism Fellowship Program 2007; Colombia Non-Security Assistance – Unified Command 2007; Colombia Service Academies 2007; Colombia Asia-Pacific Center 2008; Colombia Aviation Leadership Program 2008; Colombia Center for Hemispheric Defense Studies 2008; Colombia Counter-Terrorism Fellowship Program 2008; Colombia Non-Security Assistance – Unified Command 2008; Colombia Service Academies 2008; Colombia Asia-Pacific Center 2009; Colombia Aviation Leadership Program 2009; Colombia Center for Hemispheric Defense Studies 2009; Colombia Counter-Terrorism Fellowship Program 2009; Colombia Non-Security Assistance – Unified Command 2009; Colombia Service Academies 2009; – Estimate based on closest available year.
  • Colombia International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement 2008; – Estimate derived by prorating proportions in (1) United States Congress, Conference Report on H.R. 2764, Division J–State/Foreign Operations (Washington: U.S. Congress, December 2007) (Link to source). (2) United States, Department of State, FY 2009 International Affairs (Function 150) Budget Request–Summary and Highlights (Washington: Department of State: February 4, 2008) (Link to source).
  • Colombia NADR – Anti-Terrorism Assistance 2007; Colombia NADR – Conventional Weapons Destruction 2007; Colombia NADR – Humanitarian Demining 2007; Colombia NADR – Anti-Terrorism Assistance 2008; Colombia NADR – Conventional Weapons Destruction 2008; Colombia NADR – Small Arms and Light Weapons 2008; Colombia NADR – Anti-Terrorism Assistance 2009; Colombia NADR – Conventional Weapons Destruction 2009; – United States, Department of State, Congressional Budget Justification for Foreign Operations (Washington: Department of State, February 2008) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance 2008; Colombia Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance 2009; – Estimate based on last available year.

Economic Aid Table Sources:

  • Colombia Development Assistance 1996; – United States, Department of State, Office of Resources, Plans and Policy, Congressional Presentation for Foreign Operations, FY 1998 (Washington: March 1997) (Link to source).
  • Colombia International Narcotics Control Economic Aid 1996; – United States, Department of State, Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs, FY 1998 Budget Congressional Presentation (Washington: Department of State, March 1997).
  • Colombia Development Assistance 1998; – United States, Department of State, Office of Resources, Plans and Policy, Congressional Presentation for Foreign Operations, FY 2000 (Washington: March 1999) (Link to source).
  • Colombia International Narcotics Control Economic Aid 1998; – United States, Department of State, Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs, Fiscal Year 2000 Budget Congressional Presentation (Washington: Department of State: March 1999).
  • Colombia Economic Support Fund 1999; – United States, Department of State, Office of Resources, Plans and Policy, Congressional Presentation for Foreign Operations, FY 2001 (Washington: March 2000) (Link to source).
  • Colombia International Narcotics Control Economic Aid 1999; – United States, Department of State, Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs, Fiscal Year 2001 Budget Congressional Presentation (Washington: Department of State: March 2000): 25 (Link to source).
  • Colombia Economic Support Fund 2000; Colombia PL 480 `Food for Peace` 2000; – United States, Department of State, Office of Resources, Plans and Policy, Congressional Presentation for Foreign Operations, FY 2002 (Washington: April 2001) (Link to source).
  • Colombia International Narcotics Control Economic Aid 2000; – United States, Department of State, Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs, Fiscal Year 2002 Budget Congressional Justification (Washington: Department of State: May 2001) (Link to source).
    U.S. Congress, Conference Report 106-701 on Public Law 106-246 (Washington: June 29, 2000) (Link to source).
  • Colombia International Narcotics Control Economic Aid 2001; – United States, Department of State, Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs, FY 2003 Budget Congressional Justification (Washington: Department of State, May 2002) (Link to source).
  • Colombia International Narcotics Control Economic Aid 2002; – United States, Department of State, Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs, FY 2004 Congressional Budget Justification (Washington: Department of State, June 2003) (Link to source).
  • Colombia International Narcotics Control Economic Aid 2003; – United States, Department of State, Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs, FY 2005 Congressional Budget Justification (Washington: Department of State, April 2004) (Link to source).
  • Colombia International Narcotics Control Economic Aid 2004; – United States, Department of State, Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs, FY 2006 Congressional Budget Justification (Washington: Department of State, April 2005) (Link to source).
  • Colombia International Narcotics Control Economic Aid 2005; – United States, Department of State, Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs, FY 2007 Congressional Budget Justification (Washington: Department of State, April 2006) (Link to source).
  • Colombia PL 480 `Food for Peace` 2005; – United States, Department of State, FY 2007 Congressional Budget Justification for Foreign Operations (Washington: Department of State, February 2006) (Link to source).
  • Colombia International Narcotics Control Economic Aid 2006; – United States, Department of State, Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs, FY 2008 Program and Budget Guide (Washington: U.S. Department of State, September 2007) (Link to source).
  • Colombia PL 480 `Food for Peace` 2006; – United States, Department of State, FY 2008 Congressional Budget Justification for Foreign Operations (Washington: Department of State, February 2007) (Link to source).
  • Colombia International Narcotics Control Economic Aid 2007; Colombia Economic Support Fund 2008; Colombia Economic Support Fund 2009; – United States, Department of State, FY 2009 International Affairs (Function 150) Budget Request–Summary and Highlights (Washington: Department of State: February 4, 2008) (Link to source).
  • Colombia PL 480 `Food for Peace` 2007; Colombia Transition Initiatives 2007; Colombia Transition Initiatives 2008; – United States, Department of State, Congressional Budget Justification for Foreign Operations (Washington: Department of State, February 2008) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Section 1207 Security and Stabilization Assistance 2007; – (1) United States, Department of Defense, Section 1209 Report to Congress on Foreign-Assistance Related Programs Carried out by the Department of Defense (Washington: August 2008) (Link to source). (2) Nina M. Serafino, Congressional Research Service, Department of Defense �Section 1207� Security and Stabilization Assistance: A Fact Sheet (Washington: CRS, November 25, 2008) (Link to source).
  • Colombia International Narcotics Control Economic Aid 2008; – Estimate derived by prorating proportions in (1) United States Congress, Conference Report on H.R. 2764, Division J–State/Foreign Operations (Washington: U.S. Congress, December 2007) (Link to source). (2) United States, Department of State, FY 2009 International Affairs (Function 150) Budget Request–Summary and Highlights (Washington: Department of State: February 4, 2008) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Section 1207 Security and Stabilization Assistance 2008; – Nina M. Serafino, Congressional Research Service, Department of Defense �Section 1207� Security and Stabilization Assistance: A Fact Sheet (Washington: CRS, November 25, 2008) (Link to source).

Trainees Table Sources:

  • Colombia Center for Hemispheric Defense Studies 1999; Colombia Foreign Military Financing 1999; Colombia International Military Education and Training 1999; Colombia International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement 1999; Colombia Misc Dept of State / Dept of Defense Non-Security Assistance 1999; Colombia Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance 1999; Colombia Service Academies 1999; – United States, Department of Defense, Department of State, Foreign Military Training and DoD Engagement Activities of Interest in Fiscal Years 1999 and 2000: A Report to Congress (Washington: March 2000) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Center for Hemispheric Defense Studies 2000; Colombia Department of Homeland Security/U.S. Coast Guard Activities 2000; Colombia Exchange Training 2000; Colombia Foreign Military Financing 2000; Colombia Foreign Military Sales 2000; Colombia International Military Education and Training 2000; Colombia International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement 2000; Colombia Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance 2000; – United States, Department of Defense, Department of State, Foreign Military Training and DoD Engagement Activities of Interest in Fiscal Years 2000 and 2001: A Report to Congress (Washington: January 2000) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Center for Hemispheric Defense Studies 2001; Colombia Department of Homeland Security/U.S. Coast Guard Activities 2001; Colombia Emergency Drawdowns 2001; Colombia Exchange Training 2001; Colombia Foreign Military Financing 2001; Colombia Foreign Military Sales 2001; Colombia International Military Education and Training 2001; Colombia International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement 2001; Colombia Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance 2001; – United States, Department of Defense, Department of State, Foreign Military Training and DoD Engagement Activities of Interest in Fiscal Years 2001 and 2002: A Report to Congress (Washington: March 2002) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Center for Hemispheric Defense Studies 2002; Colombia Foreign Military Financing 2002; Colombia Foreign Military Sales 2002; Colombia International Military Education and Training 2002; Colombia International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement 2002; Colombia MAP (Now Unused) 2002; Colombia Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance 2002; – United States, Department of Defense, Department of State, Foreign Military Training and DoD Engagement Activities of Interest in Fiscal Years 2002 and 2003: A Report to Congress (Washington: June 2003) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Center for Hemispheric Defense Studies 2003; Colombia Counter-Terrorism Fellowship Program 2003; Colombia Foreign Military Financing 2003; Colombia International Military Education and Training 2003; Colombia International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement 2003; Colombia Non-Security Assistance – Unified Command 2003; Colombia Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance 2003; Colombia Service Academies 2003; – United States, Department of Defense, Department of State, Foreign Military Training and DoD Engagement Activities of Interest in Fiscal Years 2003 and 2004: A Report to Congress (Washington: June 2004) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Center for Hemispheric Defense Studies 2004; Colombia Counter-Terrorism Fellowship Program 2004; Colombia Foreign Military Financing 2004; Colombia Foreign Military Sales 2004; Colombia International Military Education and Training 2004; Colombia International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement 2004; Colombia Misc Dept of State / Dept of Defense Non-Security Assistance 2004; Colombia Non-Security Assistance – Unified Command 2004; Colombia Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance 2004; Colombia Service Academies 2004; – United States, Department of Defense, Department of State, Foreign Military Training and DoD Engagement Activities of Interest in Fiscal Years 2004 and 2005: A Report to Congress (Washington: April 2005) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Aviation Leadership Program 2005; Colombia Center for Hemispheric Defense Studies 2005; Colombia Counter-Terrorism Fellowship Program 2005; Colombia Department of Homeland Security/U.S. Coast Guard Activities 2005; Colombia Foreign Military Financing 2005; Colombia Foreign Military Sales 2005; Colombia International Military Education and Training 2005; Colombia International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement 2005; Colombia Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance 2005; Colombia Service Academies 2005; – United States, Department of Defense, Department of State, Foreign Military Training and DoD Engagement Activities of Interest in Fiscal Years 2005 and 2006: A Report to Congress (Washington: September 2006) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Aviation Leadership Program 2006; Colombia Center for Hemispheric Defense Studies 2006; Colombia Counter-Terrorism Fellowship Program 2006; Colombia Foreign Military Financing 2006; Colombia Foreign Military Sales 2006; Colombia International Military Education and Training 2006; Colombia International Narcotics Control and Law Enforcement 2006; Colombia Non-Security Assistance – Unified Command 2006; Colombia Section 1004 Counter-Drug Assistance 2006; Colombia Service Academies 2006; – United States, Department of Defense, Department of State, Foreign Military Training and DoD Engagement Activities of Interest in Fiscal Years 2006 and 2007: A Report to Congress (Washington: August 2007) (Link to source).

Sales Table Sources:

  • Colombia Direct Commercial Sales 1996; Colombia Foreign Military Sales 1996; – United States, Department of State, Department of Defense, Foreign Military Assistance Act Report To Congress, Fiscal Year 1996 (Washington: September 1997).
  • Colombia Direct Commercial Sales 1997; – United States, Department of State, Department of Defense, U.S. Arms Exports: Direct Commercial Sales Authorizations for Fiscal Year 97 (Washington: August 1998).
  • Colombia Foreign Military Sales 1997; – United States, Department of Defense, Defense Security Assistance Agency, Defense Articles (Including Excess) and Services (Including Training) Furnished Foreign Countries and International Organizations Under the Foreign Military Sales Provisions of The Arms Export Control Act, Chapter 2 (Washington: August 1998).
  • Colombia Direct Commercial Sales 1998; – United States, Department of State, Department of Defense, FY98 Authorizations Under Section 38 AECA (Washington: 1999) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Foreign Military Sales 1998; – United States, Department of Defense, Defense Security Cooperation Agency, Defense Articles (Including Excess) and Services (Including Training) Furnished Foreign Countries and International Organizations Under the Foreign Military Sales Provisions of The Arms Export Control Act, Chapter 2 (Washington: July 1999) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Direct Commercial Sales 1999; – United States, Department of State, Report by the Department of State Pursuant to Sec. 655 of the Foreign Assistance Act (Washington: 2000) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Foreign Military Sales 1999; – United States, Department of Defense, Defense Security Cooperation Agency, Defense Articles (Including Excess) and Services (Including Training) Furnished Foreign Countries and International Organizations Under the Foreign Military Sales Provisions of The Arms Export Control Act, Chapter 2 (Washington: September 2000) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Direct Commercial Sales 2000; – United States, Department of State, Report by the Department of State Pursuant to Sec. 655 of the Foreign Assistance Act (Washington: 2001) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Foreign Military Sales 2000; – United States, Department of Defense, Defense Security Cooperation Agency, Defense Articles (Including Excess) and Services (Including Training) Furnished Foreign Countries and International Organizations Under the Foreign Military Sales Provisions of The Arms Export Control Act, Chapter 2 (Washington: April 2001) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Direct Commercial Sales 2001; – United States, Department of State, Report by the Department of State Pursuant to Sec. 655 of the Foreign Assistance Act (Washington: 2002) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Foreign Military Sales 2001; – United States, Department of Defense, Defense Security Cooperation Agency, Defense Articles (Including Excess) and Services (Including Training) Furnished Foreign Countries and International Organizations Under the Foreign Military Sales Provisions of The Arms Export Control Act, Chapter 2 (Washington: August 2002) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Direct Commercial Sales 2002; – United States, Department of State, Report by the Department of State Pursuant to Sec. 655 of the Foreign Assistance Act (Washington: 2003) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Foreign Military Sales 2002; – United States, Department of Defense, Defense Security Cooperation Agency, Defense Articles (Including Excess) and Services (Including Training) Furnished Foreign Countries and International Organizations Under the Foreign Military Sales Provisions of The Arms Export Control Act, Chapter 2 (Washington: March 2003) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Direct Commercial Sales 2003; – United States, Department of State, Report by the Department of State Pursuant to Sec. 655 of the Foreign Assistance Act (Washington: 2004) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Foreign Military Sales 2003; – United States, Department of Defense, Defense Security Cooperation Agency, Defense Articles (Including Excess) and Services (Including Training) Furnished Foreign Countries and International Organizations Under the Foreign Military Sales Provisions of The Arms Export Control Act, Chapter 2 (Washington: September 2004) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Direct Commercial Sales 2004; – United States, Department of State, Report by the Department of State Pursuant to Sec. 655 of the Foreign Assistance Act (Washington: 2005) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Foreign Military Sales 2004; – United States, Department of Defense, Defense Security Cooperation Agency, Defense Articles (Including Excess) and Services (Including Training) Furnished Foreign Countries and International Organizations Under the Foreign Military Sales Provisions of The Arms Export Control Act, Chapter 2 (Washington: July 2005) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Direct Commercial Sales 2005; – United States, Department of State, Report by the Department of State Pursuant to Sec. 655 of the Foreign Assistance Act (Washington: 2006) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Foreign Military Sales 2005; – United States, Department of Defense, Defense Security Cooperation Agency, Defense Articles (Including Excess) and Services (Including Training) Furnished Foreign Countries and International Organizations Under the Foreign Military Sales Provisions of The Arms Export Control Act, Chapter 2 (Washington: February 2006) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Direct Commercial Sales 2006; – United States, Department of State, Report by the Department of State Pursuant to Sec. 655 of the Foreign Assistance Act (Washington: 2007) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Foreign Military Sales 2006; – United States, Department of Defense, Response to Freedom of Information Act request from Federation of American Scientists (Washington: Department of Defense, January 30, 2008) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Direct Commercial Sales 2007; – United States, Department of State, Report by the Department of State Pursuant to Sec. 655 of the Foreign Assistance Act (Washington: May 2008) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Foreign Military Sales 2007; – United States, Department of Defense, Response to Freedom of Information Act request from Federation of American Scientists (Washington: Department of Defense, January 30, 2008) (Link to source).

Deployments Table Sources:

  • Colombia Section 124 Counter-Drug Operations 1998; Colombia Section 124 Counter-Drug Operations 1999; Colombia Section 124 Counter-Drug Operations 2000; Colombia Section 124 Counter-Drug Operations 2001; Colombia Section 124 Counter-Drug Operations 2002; Colombia Section 124 Counter-Drug Operations 2003; Colombia Section 124 Counter-Drug Operations 2004; Colombia Section 124 Counter-Drug Operations 2005; Colombia Section 124 Counter-Drug Operations 2006; – United States, Department of Defense, Office of Freedom of Information, Freedom of Information Act Request by Marina Walker Guevara, Ref: 06-F-0839 (Washington: September 26, 2006) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Humanitarian and Civic Assistance 1999; – United States, Department of Defense, Defense Security Cooperation Agency, Humanitarian and Civic Assistance Program of the Department of Defense, Fiscal Year 1999, (Washington: Department of Defense, March 1, 2000).
  • Colombia Humanitarian and Civic Assistance 2000; – United States, Department of Defense, Defense Security Cooperation Agency, Humanitarian and Civic Assistance Program of the Department of Defense, Fiscal Year 2000, (Washington: Department of Defense, March 1, 2001).
  • Colombia Humanitarian and Civic Assistance 2003; – United States, Department of Defense, Defense Security Cooperation Agency, Humanitarian and Civic Assistance Program of the Department of Defense, Fiscal Year 2003, (Washington: Department of Defense, March 1, 2004).
  • Colombia Humanitarian and Civic Assistance 2004; – United States, Department of Defense, Defense Security Cooperation Agency, Humanitarian and Civic Assistance Program of the Department of Defense, Fiscal Year 2004, (Washington: Department of Defense, February, 2005) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Humanitarian and Civic Assistance 2005; – United States, Department of Defense, Defense Security Cooperation Agency, Humanitarian and Civic Assistance Program of the Department of Defense, Fiscal Year 2005, (Washington: Department of Defense, February, 2006) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Humanitarian and Civic Assistance 2006; – United States, Department of Defense, Defense Security Cooperation Agency, Humanitarian and Civic Assistance and Humanitarian Mine Action Programs of the Department of Defense, Fiscal Year 2006, (Washington: Department of Defense, February 2007).
  • Colombia Humanitarian and Civic Assistance 2007; – United States, Department of Defense, Defense Security Cooperation Agency, Humanitarian and Civic Assistance and Humanitarian Mine Action Programs of the Department of Defense, Fiscal Year 2007, (Washington: Department of Defense, February 2008) (Link to source).
  • Colombia Humanitarian and Civic Assistance 2007; Colombia Section 124 Counter-Drug Operations 2007; – United States, Department of Defense, Section 1209 Report to Congress on Foreign-Assistance Related Programs Carried out by the Department of Defense (Washington: August 2008) (Link to source).