Defending the country’s legality is key in the revolutionary process › Cuba › Granma

Defending the country’s legality is key in the revolutionary process › Cuba › Granma
Defending the country’s legality is key in the revolutionary process › Cuba › Granma

It was June 8, 1865 when a young man from Camagüey concluded his degree in Civil and Canon Law with outstanding grades. With his lineage as an eternal defender of justice, truth and reason, Ignacio Agramonte Loynaz did not hesitate to participate – along with other patriots – in the elaboration of the Constitution of Guáimaro, which brought together his virtues as a jurist and democratic thought. of the.

Perhaps, because of their way of assuming that “society cannot be understood without order, nor order without a power that comes from and defends it,” every June 8, Cuba’s legal workers receive recognition for their work.

Not in vain, our jurists, in their desire to eternalize the legacy of El Mayor, and aware of the new challenges, reinforce the role that corresponds to them in the consolidation of a State of law and social justice.

Oscar Silvera Martínez, head of the Ministry of Justice (Minjus), knows this well, and recognizes that this day exalts the work of “those from various levels who contribute, commit and work to strengthen the country’s legality as an intrinsic element of the revolutionary process.” ».

Aware of the challenges currently facing the legal system in Cuba, in his dialogue with Granma, the Minister pointed out that being more effective from the point of view of law and the correct application of laws is essential for the functioning of the Constitution.

«The challenge is that we do it as it is arranged, from multidisciplinarity, and thus improve the projects that are submitted for decision in the National Assembly of People’s Power. Well, it is never enough, and that is also the beauty of the intense legislative exercise,” he explained.

The objectives pursued by the standards are repeated in the preparation of workers in the sector. Therefore, the Minjus, explained Silvera Martínez, has the obligation to ensure that the system works for the purposes for which it was created.

And this supposes, he said, “efficient structures, that lawyers are permanently trained, with the best possible working conditions and, above all, that they are committed to the responsibility that corresponds to them.”

Regarding priorities, he explained the duty to reinforce environments of legality and order in institutions, in addition to raising awareness among managers and “economic commercial apparatuses.”

Maybe every June 8 means, for the commemoration, returning to Agramonte. And it doesn’t hurt to do so when he firmly defended his country. From him emanates the duty of jurists who, according to the head of the sector, is “to defend the concept that we gave ourselves as a people, it is a conception that is not exhausted with legal workers, but without that presence it is not complete.”

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