This article sought to explain the limited impact of the 2015 Bamako agreement in Mali by analyzing what to negotiate, with whom and when peace. In addition, she compared it to the 2016 peace agreement in Colombia, thus putting on the market the potential and limits of peace agreements. In contrast, the 2015 Bamako agreement highlighted some of the limitations of the peace agreements. Compared to the 2016 Colombian peace agreement, it has not contributed to significantly changing the conflict. On the contrary, the conflict landscape remains fluid, where even the support and efforts of signatories to implement it remain limited. While the agreement provides a point of reference for ending conflicts in Mali, actors continue to argue and act without much consideration. Mutual mistrust and lack of confidence in the prospects for a peace agreement that serve their interests and are effectively implemented give little hope. In such circumstances, the impact of peace agreements remains limited. The Communists took control of mainland China and in 1949 founded the People`s Republic of China (PRC), which forced the leaders of the Republic of China to withdraw to the island of Taiwan.
 There has been a permanent political and military stalemate between both sides of the Taiwan route, with Taiwan`s ROC and the PRC in mainland China officially claiming to be the legitimate government of all of China. No ceasefire or peace treaty has ever been signed and the debate over the legal end of the civil war continues.  In response to the aforementioned agrarian reform campaign; The Kuomintang contributed to the creation of the “Huanxiang Tuan” (還鄉團) or the Re-Entry Legion, composed of landowners who wanted the restitution of their redeployed lands and the property of peasants and guerrillas of the CPCh, as well as communist peasants and prisoners of war forcibly conscripted.  The Re-Entry Legion conducted its guerrilla campaign against CCP forces and so-called collaborators until the end of the civil war in 1949.  In the face of these challenges, the risk of the peace process collapsing or stopping indefinitely is considerable. . . .