The month of protests has left at least 59 people dead, officials say, including the 13 who died in Cali.
Colombian unions, student groups and civil society members say they will continue their demonstrations, seeking social change amid intermittent talks between the government and strike organisers.
Colombians have protested across the country against President Ivan Duque's government, which they feel has long ignored their needs.
Protests began last week in opposition to a now-cancelled tax reform plan but demonstrators have expanded their demands to include government action to tackle poverty, police violence and inequality in the health and education systems.
Bogota’s tax proposal has triggered anger as ordinary people feel the government has burdened them, and not the rich, with fixing the pandemic-hit economy.
Despite the withdrawal of the bill from congress, an umbrella group known as the National Strike Committee is calling for new demonstrations.
At least 13 people have been killed and over 400 wounded during widespread disturbances after a video released on social media showed Ordonez being repeatedly tasered by police during a street arrest.
Several thousand Colombians continued their protest against President Ivan Duque by banging pots and pans late into the evening in the latest show of rejection against his conservative government.
Colombia's main union groups and student activists called for a strike to protest the economic policies of Colombian President Ivan Duque's government and a long list of grievances.
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