National Summit of Pluralistic Justice
The National Summit of Pluralistic Justice for Living Well is a space for social and institutional articulation which responds to citizen demand for improved access to justice, anti-corruption strategies, and greater transparency in judicial processes. Civil society, social organizations, academic entities, public and private entities make concrete proposals that are systematized by the Ministry of Justice and used as a guide for the processes of reform of the justice system. The work of the National Summit and the Departmental Pre-Summits is carried out through six working groups. Participation in the National Summit and its Departmental Pre-Summits can be done in a physical or virtual way through the citizen mailbox, website, submitting proposals to the Ministry of Justice, or registering as participants in the Ministry of Justice.
Formalization: is the innovation embedded in the constitution or legislation, in an administrative act, or not formalized at all?
Frequency: how often does the innovation take place: only once, sporadically, or is it permanent or regular?
Mode of Selection of Participants: is the innovation open to all participants, access is restricted to some kind of condition, or both methods apply?
Type of participants: those who participate are individual citizens, civil society organizations, private stakeholders or a combination of those?
Decisiveness: does the innovation takes binding, non-binding or no decision at all?
Co-governance: is there involvement of the government in the process or not?
- not backed by constitution nor legislation, nor by any governmental policy or program
- Mode of selection of participants
- Type of participants
- Citizens Civil Society
- Democratic innovation yields a non-binding decision