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Canada Italy: Agreement in Rome on the contested reform of justice

02:30  30 july  2021
02:30  30 july  2021 Source:   pressfrom.com

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ROME , July 29 (Reuters) - Mario Draghi is struggling to hold together his coalition government due to divisions over a proposed justice reform which is contested by the 5-Star Movement, the largest ruling party, and by many Italian prosecutors. Italy has long been dogged by a dysfunctional, painfully slow judicial system Bogged down by justice , Draghi has had to slow down other promised reforms of the tax system and competition rules. To speed things up, he has said he will put the judicial overhaul to a vote of confidence, a risky way of forcing it through parliament by truncating debate on amendments.

ROME - Italy 's parliament finally approved a contested reform of the justice system on Wednesday, ending more than two years of debate on an overhaul aimed at making it more difficult for criminals to avoid conviction. The bill toughens sanctions for thieves and curbs the publication of wiretaps in investigations. On the other hand, many center-right politicians opposed any curbs on the statute of limitations, saying the legal system needed to be made more efficient and defendants should not face increased uncertainty over their fate.

Italy-political-justice: Italy: Agreement in Rome on the contested reform of justice

ITALIE: ACCORD À ROME SUR LA RÉFORME CONTESTÉE DE LA JUSTICE © Reuters / Pool New Italy: Agreement in Rome on the disputed reform of Justice

by Giuseppe Fonte and Gavin Jones

Rome (Reuters) - The Italian Government reached an agreement on a disputed reform of the judicial system, a government spokesman said on Thursday, seeming to ring the end of weeks of quarrels. of the Mario Draghi directed coalition.

While the issue of justice has been one of the most thorny of Italian political life, Mario Draghi has promised a recasting of the system in the context of the Rome measures so that the European Union releases billions of euros from its stimulus plan.

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ROME (Reuters) - The Italian government won a confidence vote in the Senate on Wednesday on a fiercely contested reform of the justice system aimed at preventing thousands of cases being wiped out by the statute of limitations before a verdict is reached. File photo: Italian Prime Minister Paolo Gentiloni speaks before a confidence vote at the Senate in Rome , Italy December 14, 2016. REUTERS/Alessandro Bianchi. The bill has made slow progress through parliament since it was presented by former Prime Minister Matteo Renzi more than two years ago and it will now have to

ROME (Reuters) - Mario Draghi is struggling to hold together his coalition government due to divisions over a proposed justice reform which is contested by the 5-Star Movement, the largest ruling party, and by many Italian prosecutors. Italy has long been dogged by a dysfunctional, painfully slow For decades, justice has been the most contentious area in Italian politics, and the latest dispute is the first significant threat to the unity of Draghi's multi-party coalition which took office in February. The cabinet approved draft legislation on July 8 as one of a series of reforms Draghi promised the European

The 5-stars, the most important of the coalition in power, had asked for amendments to the redesign proposed by the Minister of Justice, Marta Cartabia, which were approved on July 8 at a government meeting.

It now belongs to Parliament to decide on the reform.

The main stumbling point of the project was a measure for putting an end to a trial if no verdict was rendered within a time allowed to shorten the duration of the trials.

In the eyes of the M5S and many prosecutors, this proposal by Marta Cartabia would have had the effect of truncating tens of thousands of trials, to affect justice and to enable criminals to avoid a conviction and to continue to be represented. a threat to public safety.

"The Government unanimously approved the proposed technical adjustments," said twitter a spokesman for Mario Draghi at the end of the discussions, who have spread over most of the day.

(French version Jean Terzian)

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