The Secretary of Defense says Sanchez Seron is in Nicaragua

The prosecutor’s office has demanded that the arrest of the former president for money laundering be aired in red. The defense minister calls for reform that does not recommend corruption offenses, but the current legislature has rejected other similar attempts.

Defense Minister Gustavo Villadoro at a press conference after the arrest of former FMLN president Mauricio Fuens following a red tape against former government officials and former President Salvador Sanchez Seron; They have been in Nicaragua since last year.

“The only information we have about immigration is that he left the country for Nicaragua last year,” Villardoro said.

The defense minister came to the legislature on Tuesday to leave the plan to reform Section 32 of the Criminal Procedure Code so that crimes are not recommended because of corruption.

The government initiative assumes that the reform will work for public order and backwardness, as the administration’s mission is to crack down on fraud, money laundering, illegal negotiations, various forms of bribery, influence, fraud, and illicit enrichment by governments. 30 years ago.

“There is a reform initiative in this country where corruption is not recommended, which includes officials from the last 30 years, that is, officials from all governments,” explained Ernesto Castro, the legislator of the new ideas.

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Currently, the law establishes that corruption offenses are recommended after 10 years. The bill will be examined by the Legislative and Constitutional Points Commission of the Legislature. However, Arena Congressman Rodrigo Avila recalled that the re-enactment of the law aimed at the executive was “unconstitutional.”

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“According to the constitution, laws can only function when there is public order, and in criminal matters but only when they are in favor of the accused person, it is a constitutional condition,” Avila explained.

In addition, Arena has put forward several attempts by law in the same sense to eradicate the inexplicable nature of corruption offenses, but unfortunately, he recalled that the current legislature has sent them all into the archives.

“At one point, there was talk of not prescribing corruption offenses, but it may be necessary to look at reform of the Code of Conduct or there may be a special law in this regard. At one point we proposed that there were reforms in the penal code and criminal procedures that went into the archive,” Avila said.

On the same Tuesday, the legislature planned to archive 211 files from the legislature’s legislature, saying, “They have not received the right impetus to become a law or a reform of the law. Over time, they have lost the message, so they are no longer responding to the truth and needs of the citizens.”

See: Attorney takes five former FMLN officers to court

Ghanaian Vice President Juan Carlos Mendoza has argued that the reforms will affect not only former corrupt people but also the current government.

“Only for the sake of what has happened, when the laws are reformed, will they last for the rest of the time. Adequate action, with great taste, will give Ghana the votes for that reform,” Mendoza said.

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Esmond Harmon

"Entrepreneur. Social media advocate. Amateur travel guru. Freelance introvert. Thinker."

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