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Guatemala : the role of judicial modernization in post conflict reconstruction and social reconciliation (Inglês)

The Peace Accords of 1996 brought an end to 36 years of armed conflict in Guatemala, and signaled the beginning of a complex and challenging process of reconstruction and social reconciliation. A central plank of the consensus expressed in the Peace Accords was the overhauling of Guatemala's public institutions, which were seen to exacerbate the social and economic injustices that had contributed to the conflict. The Judicial Branch was identified as one of the key state institutions, in a position to create the necessary conditions to help a divide, and diverse population emerge from decades of conflict, social and economic exclusion, and mistrust in public governance. A Bank-supported Judicial Modernization Project is in its third year of implementation, and helping in this process along with other donors (UNDP, Sweden, Finland, the Inter American development Bank -IDB, Soros Foundation and others).

Detalhes

  • Data do documento

    2005/02/01

  • TIpo de documento

    Informativo

  • No. do relatório

    33006

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    Guatemala,

  • Região

    América Latina e Caribe,

  • Data de divulgação

    2005/07/20

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Nome do documento

    Guatemala : the role of judicial modernization in post conflict reconstruction and social reconciliation

  • Palavras-chave

    justice system;Justice Systems;justice of the peace;social and economic development;Rule of Law;administrative personnel;public confidence;mediation center;legal education;administration of justice;civil society participation;chamber of commerce;access to information;perception of corruption;obstacles to growth;Judicial Training Curriculum;seminars and workshops;alternative dispute resolution;administrative service;labor court;indigenous community;administrative function;long-term benefits;indigenous people;Indigenous Peoples;resolution mechanism;indigenous population;Armed Conflict;indigenous communities;equitable access;judicial department;local justice;mutual agreement;indigenous language;free access;human rights;conflict countries;public safety;judicial independence;legal recognition;gender advocacy;disciplinary proceeding;scarce resource;geographical isolation;court decision;enforcement mechanism;information dissemination;reform process;Judicial Reform;court proceeding;Conflict Prevention;daily activity;community level;school environment;judicial system;social study;social studies;judicial corruption;road map;raise awareness;institutional autonomy;diagnostic assessment;justice administration;political change;judicial process;judicial personnel;stakeholder consultation;public awareness;public support;endemic corruption;public perception;administrative support;broad consensus;modernization program;reform plan;economic exclusion;hold hearing;participatory assessment;judicial service;judicial institution;indigenous society;strategic value;economic injustice;diverse population;criminal court;disciplinary oversight;linguistic diversity;public governance;judicial guarantees;fundamental principles;social condition;social access;justice services;social communication;radio broadcast;younger generation;elementary school;legal procedure;effective training;educational campaign;judicial function;continuous training;community violence;

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