Thousands of indigenous people have rallied in the Colombian capital, Bogotá, at the end of a long protest march against an increase in violence in their territories.
Outside the presidential palace, they demanded talks with President Iván Duque. He has refused to meet them.
The protesters accuse the government of ignoring a rise in murders of indigenous leaders.
They also demand to be consulted on major development projects.
More than 6,000 indigenous Colombians arrived in Bogotá on Sunday after travelling more than 600km (375 miles) first from the Cauca region that is their home to Cali, where they had hoped to meet President Duque last week.
When that meeting did not materialise on 12 October, they carried on to Bogotá.
During their trek they have been joined by social activists and Afro-Colombians who say they face similar challenges to those of the indigenous community, such as being caught in the middle of confrontations between the security forces and armed groups.
The mayor of Bogotá, Claudia López, organised for the city's main sports centre to be used as an overnight base for the protesters.
Aparicio Ríos, the leader of an indigenous territory in Paniquitá, in Colombia's south-western Cauca province, said that they wanted to denounce the systematic killings of indigenous leaders as well as the lack of engagement by the government with indigenous communities.
The indigenous groups in Cauca province have been caught in the middle of Colombia's decades-long armed conflict.
Even after the signing of a peace agreement between Colombia's left-wing Farc rebels and the government in 2016, indigenous groups continue to be targeted by right-wing paramilitaries and dissident rebels who oppose the peace agreement.
In light of the attacks, indigenous groups have organised protest marches and in some cases have demanded that security forces leave their land as they argue that their presence attracts rebel attacks.
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