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May 23, 2017


Last Friday, a validation workshop on a study of the application of precautionary measures in Bolivia from the perspective of the dynamic that emerges during hearings was held in the city of La Paz. The study was carried out at the request of the Supreme Court in the context of a Judicial Branch project supported by the United Nations Development Program (UNDP).


The Justice Studies Center of the Americas (JSCA), an international agency that has studied the issue, was tasked with carrying out the study, which draws on various analyses of pretrial detention in Bolivia conducted by JSCA and local organizations. The new aspect of this work is the focus on hearings regarding precautionary measures, which are understood as the main spaces in which the justice system acts.

Santiago, May 23, 2017

The international seminar is directed at all justice sector institutions, including judicial academies and training units from the region’s public prosecutor’s offices and public defender’s offices.

When were judicial academies created in Latin America? Do they only train judges? Is training mandatory or voluntary? What innovative practices can be highlighted and replicated in other countries? What role do judicial academies play in justice system reforms?

These are questions that emerge from the work that the Justice Studies Center of the Americas (JSCA) has done with a range of institutions that provide judicial training. The first judicial academies in the Americas were founded in the 1980s, and many of them continue to redesign their structures, functions and spheres of action. Given that the context is still developing, the Center has organized an event that will allow for the exchange of ideas and joint reflection on the topic. On Wednesday, August 16, the international seminar “Judicial

Santiago, May 23

The international seminar is directed at all justice sector institutions as well as the training schools and units for the region’s public prosecution and public defense services.

How were judicial academies created in Latin America? Do they only train judges? Is training mandatory or voluntary? What innovative practices can be highlighted and replicated in other countries? What is the role of judicial academies in justice system reforms?

These questions emerge from the observation that the Justice Studies Center of the Americas (JSCA) has engaged in through its work on the various institutions that engage in judicial training. The first judicial academies were created in the 1980s, and many of them continue to redesign their structures, functions and spheres of action. Given the scenario that is still evolving, there is a need to hold a meeting to exchange ideas and engage in reflection. In view of this, JSCA and the Ministry of Justice and Human Rights of Argentina will hold the international seminar “Judicial Training in Latin America” in Buenos Aires on Wednesday, August 16.

May 23, 2017


Last Friday, a validation workshop was held in La Paz, Bolivia on a study of the application of protective measures in that country from the perspective of the dynamic produced during hearings. The Supreme Court requested that the study be conducted in the context of a Judicial Branch project supported by the United Nations Development Program (UNDP).

The Justice Studies Center of the Americas (JSCA), an international agency that has studied the topic of protective measures, was asked to carry out the study. The Center and other local organizations have carried out several studies on pretrial detention in Bolivia. This new initiative focused on protective measures hearings, which are understood as the main spaces of action of the justice system.

 

Santiago, May 22, 2017

The Justice Studies Center of the Americas (JSCA) is organizing a regional competition to report on successful experiences related to civil justice reform processes in the Americas focused on judicial management in the civil arena.

The Center will provide transportation, per diem payments and lodging for the authors of selected works to be presented at the Seminar on Judicial Management during the second half of this year (location and date to be determined).

To receive information about our activities register here

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