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Encyclopedia > Judicial System of Peru
Republic of Peru

National Government
 • President of the Republic
 • Vice Presidents of the Republic
 • Council of Ministers (Cabinet)
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Image File history File links Escudo_nacional_del_Perú.svg‎ Sumario Origen Licensing File links The following pages on the English Wikipedia link to this file (pages on other projects are not listed): Peru Gallery of sovereign state coats of arms Coat of arms of Peru Wikipedia talk:WikiProject Peru/Archive 1 ... List of presidents of Peru : The Independence War 1821-1822: José de San Martín 1822-1823: José de La Mar 1823: Manuel Salazar y Baquíjano 1823: José de la Riva Agüero 1823-1824: José Bernardo de Tagle 1824-1826: Simón Bolívar 1826-1827: Andrés... The Presidential Cabinet of Peru or the Council of Ministers is made up of all the Ministers of the State. ...

Congress of the Republic
Judicial System

 • Supreme Court of the Republic
 • Superior Courts of Justice
 • Courts of First Instance
 • Courts of Peace
Congress (Spanish: Congreso) is the name given to Perus unicameral legislature under the current (1993) constitution. ... The Supreme Court of Justice is the highest judicial court in Peru. ... The Courts of First Instance are the third hierarchic level organized in the Judicial System of Peru. ... The Courts of Peace are the lowest hierarchic level in the Judicial System of Peru. ...

National Jury of Elections
National Office of Electoral Processes
National Registry of Identification and Civil Status
Public Ministry
National Council of the Magistrate
Central Reserve Bank of Peru
General Control of the Republic
Ministry of Defense
The Central Reserve Bank of Peru (Spanish: ) is the Peruvian central bank. ...

The Judicial System of Peru usually known as the Judicial Power in Peru, is an organism of the government of the Republic of Peru composed of a hierarchic organization of institutions, that excersice equal justice to all people.


It is headed by the Supreme Court of the Republic that has juristiction over the whole nation. The second hierarchic level is made up of the Superior Courts which have juristiction over an entire Judicial District which are more or less synonymous to the 25 Regions or Departments of Peru. There are 28 Judicial Districts. The third hierarchic level is formed by the Courts of First Instance (trial court), which have juristiction over each province. The fourth and lowest hierarchic level of the Peruvian Judicial Power, are the Courts of Peace who only have juristiction over a single district. The Supreme Court of Justice is the highest judicial court in Peru. ... Perus territory, according to the Regionalization Law which was passed on November 18th, 2002, is divided into 25 regions (regiones; singular: región). ... Wikipedia does not yet have an article with this exact name. ... The Courts of First Instance are the third hierarchic level organized in the Judicial System of Peru. ... Map of the Peruvian provinces The provinces of Peru, known in Spanish as provincias, are the second-level administrative subdivisions of the country. ... The Courts of Peace are the lowest hierarchic level in the Judicial System of Peru. ... Districts (span: distrito, distritos) form the third level of Peruvian territorial subdivisions. ...


History

The predecessor to the Judicial Power in Peru was the Real Audencia. During the rule of the Viceroyalty of Peru, there were many subdivisions which equal to almost all South American countries today: // Identity Founded in 1900, Audencia Nantes School of Management has grown since the late 1970s to become one of Frances top management schools. ... Created in 1542, the Viceroyalty of Peru (in Spanish, Virreinato del Perú) contained most of Spanish-ruled South America until the creation of the separate viceroyalties of New Granada (now Colombia, Ecuador, Panamá and Venezuela, the last-named previously in the Viceroyalty of New Spain) in 1717 and Río...

When Peru achieved independance, José de San Martín resolved that the Audencia of Lima would be used as a national court until a permanent judicial system was established. José Francisco de San Martín Matorras, commonly known as José de San Martín (25 February 1778 – 17 August 1850), was an Argentine general and the prime leader of the southern part of South Americas successful struggle for independence from Spain. ...


Later, Simón Bolívar established the makings of the current Judicial system, with the creation of the Superior Court of Justice of Lima, the Superior Court of Justice of Cusco, the Superior Court of Justice of La Libertad, and the Superior Court of Justice of Huamanga. Simón Bolívar Monument, Sixth Avenue entrance to Central Park, New York City Simón Bolívar Memorial Monument, standing in Santa Marta, Colombia Equestrian statue of Bolívar on Bolívar Square, Caracas Simón José Antonio de la Santísima Trinidad Bolívar y Palacios (born July...


See also


 
 

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