The Ombudsman's Office suggests to Congress not to hold plenary sessions at dawn

The Ombudsman's Office suggests to Congress not to hold plenary sessions at dawn

The entity considered that the early morning sessions prevent monitoring and control, since the population cannot listen to the debates and positions of the congressmen.

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    The Ombudsman's Office suggests that Congress not hold plenary sessions at dawn

    The plenary session of the Congress extended its session of the most recent plenary session until the early hours of Friday, June 17. (Photo: Congress of the Republic)

    The Ombudsman's Office recommended the Congress of the Republic not hold plenary sessions at dawn, as it did last Thursday and which lasted until 5:30 a.m. Friday, as it prevents monitoring and control.

    Through its Twitter account, the entity considered It is necessary for the population to be able to listen to debates and the position of each of its legislators on opinions and bills pending discussion.

    File 00006-2020-AI of the Constitutional Court determined that every parliamentary session, deliberation and vote must be public, open and transparent. At night, it makes it impossible for citizens to take immediate knowledge of decisions that have a significant impact”, he stressed.

    As recalled, the Plenary Session of the Congress of the Republic extended its most recent plenary session until the early hours of Friday, June 17, at which time they approved motions and bills that were scheduled on their agenda.

    In the hemicycle, the debate of the national representation that began on Thursday morning was extended, with several breaks included, until 5:30 a.m. approximately the following day.

    In the early hours of the morning, the congressmen approved by majority the formation of the new special commission to elect the next Ombudsman, with nine members and despite the precautionary measure approved by the Judicial Branch ordering the suspension of the process.

    The Legislative Branch also approved various law, such as the elimination of the age limit for university teaching in the first vote, and a norm by insistence that had been observed by the Government to incorporate technical specializations in regular and alternative basic education.

    Another project by insistence was the one that proposes to promote a rank of officers and non-commissioned officers in a situation of retirement belonging to the personnel of the Police Health National in Law 24173 and Article 62 of Law 25066.

    Finally, the National Parliament approved the creation of a new special commission to promote the Chinecas project and a declaratory norm on the creation of a hospital in Piura.