Соответствующая норма
Practice Relating to Rule 159. Amnesty
Section A. Amnesty for participation in non-international armed conflicts
Colombia’s Amnesty Decree (1991) states:
The National Government can grant, in every particular case, the benefits of a pardon or an amnesty [to Colombian nationals] for offences or acts which constitute crimes of rebellion, sedition, putsch, conspiracy and related acts, committed before the promulgation of the [Constitution], when, in its opinion, the guerrilla group of which the person asking for [the pardon or amnesty] is a member has demonstrated its intention to reintegrate into civil life.
The benefits provided for in this decree can neither be granted with respect to atrocities nor with respect to murder committed outside a situation of combat or in taking advantage of the defenselessness of the victim. 
Colombia, Amnesty Decree, 1991, Article 1.
Colombia’s Law on Judicial Cooperation (1997), as amended in 2010, states:
The National Government may grant a pardon, on a case-by-case basis, to nationals who have been convicted by final and binding judgment for … political offences when, in its view, the organized armed group outside the law, of which the applicant is a member and with which a peace process has been initiated, has demonstrated its will to reintegrate into civil life.
It may also grant this to individuals who request it, after individually and voluntarily abandoning their activities as members of organized armed groups outside the law, provided that they have, in the view of the National Government, demonstrated a wish to reintegrate into civil life.
The legal benefits provided for in this chapter and the socio-economic benefits established by the National Government within the reintegration process, are not applicable to those who have committed crimes of genocide, kidnapping, crimes against humanity, war crimes … in accordance with international treaties and conventions ratified by Colombia. 
Colombia, Law on Judicial Cooperation, 1997, as amended in 2010, Article 50.
In 1995, Colombia’s Constitutional Court examined the constitutionality of the 1977 Additional Protocol II. As part of its consideration of Article 6(5) of the Protocol, the Court stated:
In internal armed conflicts … those who have taken up arms do not in principle enjoy prisoner-of-war status and are consequently subject to penal sanctions imposed by the State, since they are not legally entitled to fight or to take up arms. In so doing they are guilty of an offence, such as rebellion or sedition, which is punishable under domestic legislation … It is easy to understand the purpose of a provision designed to ensure that the authorities in power will grant the broadest possible amnesty for reasons related to the conflict, once hostilities are over, as this can pave the way towards national reconciliation. 
Colombia, Constitutional Court, Constitutional Case No. C-225/95, Judgment, 18 May 1995.