Colombia's President Juan Manuel Santos, left, holds a copy of a regional study the illicit drug trade presented by OAS chief Jose Miguel Insulza, right, during a joint press conference at the Presidential Palace in Bogota, Colombia, Friday, May 17, 2013. The $2.2 million study which emphasizes drug abuse as primarily a public health issue, makes no firm recommendations, instead suggesting several possible ways to stem the illicit drug trade, which has fueled violent crime and corruption and even destabilized governments. (AP Photo/Fernando Vergara)

Associated Press
Colombia's President Juan Manuel Santos, left, holds a copy of a regional study the illicit drug trade presented by OAS chief Jose Miguel Insulza, right, during a joint press conference at the Presidential Palace in Bogota, Colombia, Friday, May 17, 2013. The  $2.2 million study which emphasizes drug abuse as primarily a public health issue, makes no firm recommendations, instead suggesting several possible ways to stem the illicit drug trade, which has fueled violent crime and corruption and even destabilized governments. (AP Photo/Fernando Vergara)
Colombia's President Juan Manuel Santos, left, holds a copy of a regional study the illicit drug trade presented by OAS chief Jose Miguel Insulza, right, during a joint press conference at the Presidential Palace in Bogota, Colombia, Friday, May 17, 2013. The $2.2 million study which emphasizes drug abuse as primarily a public health issue, makes no firm recommendations, instead suggesting several possible ways to stem the illicit drug trade, which has fueled violent crime and corruption and even destabilized governments. (AP Photo/Fernando Vergara)
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