The new accord to end 52 years of war in Latin America's fourth-largest economy was put together in just over a month after the original pact was narrowly and unexpectedly defeated in an October 2 referendum.
The new deal does not modify a controversial part of the previous accord that gives the FARC 10 congressional seats through 2026.
Colombia is in a political limbo after the government's peace accord with FARC rebels was rejected by voters in a referendum.
Wednesday will be crucial in determining the future of the country as President Juan Manuel Santos and Senator Alvaro Uribe Velez meet to thrash out a way forward with the peace deal.
After 52 years of a hard fought and bloody civil war, the Latin American nation may be ready to bury the hatchet with the FARC, while an influential former president is leading a campaign against the peace deal.
The agreement will put an end to the 52-year-old war which has killed over a quarter of a million people.
The leader of Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia (FARC) Rodrigo Londono invites Colombian ex-president Alvaro Uribe to meet with him to bolster peace talks
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