o These initiatives, together with various public policies, are designed to effect a structural change in non-criminal justice to enforce the human right of access to swift, thorough and impartial justice.

 o The Dialogues, conducted on the instructions of the president, represent a joint effort with a pluralist vision to improve everyday justice for society.

 o  Over 200 specialists, academics, representatives of civil society, autonomous constitutional bodies and the executive, legislative and judicial branches participated.

The President’s Legal Adviser Humberto Castillejos Cervantes, Director General of the Center for Economic Research and Teaching (CIDE) Sergio López Ayllón; and Director of the Institute of Legal Research of the National Autonomous University of Mexico Pedro Salazar Ugarte concluded the Dialogs for Everyday Justice at the National Palace yesterday.

As a result of this plural exercise, in which solutions were proposed to make everyday justice swift, effective and easily available to people, President Enrique Peña will submit a package of constitutional and legal reform initiatives in the coming weeks, together with various public policies, in order to generate a structural change in non-criminal justice to enforce the human right of access to swift, thorough and impartial justice, declared Humberto Castillejos.

Representing the Senate, President of the Justice Commission Fernando Yunes Márquez said that this legislative body is waiting for the initiatives to proceed with its analysis with seriousness and professionalism, in an effort to achieve the best, most efficient access to everyday justice for Mexicans.

For its part, Federal Judiciary Council member Rosa Elena González Tirado highlighted the broad, committed participation of the judicial branch in these dialogues.

Likewise, on behalf of the National Commission of the Mexican Higher Courts of Justice, its president, Edgar Elías Azar, invited the country’s judges of the country to focus on everyday justice.

This pluralistic exercise of consultation and analysis, in which over 200 people from 26 institutions from all sectors participated, was undertaken on the instructions of the president, who on November 27, 2014 asked the CIDE to organize consultative forums to develop a set of proposals and recommendations to ensure greater access to justice. One of the recommendations was to organize a forum of dialogue and consultation to design, propose and evaluate public policy on access to everyday justice. These were the Dialogues for Everyday Justice.

All the solutions generated as a result of the work undertaken in nine panels by researchers, academics, lawyers and representatives of civil society and autonomous constitutional bodies as well as various authorities from the executive, legislative and judicial branches, represent the joint effort and plural vision to improve people’s everyday justice.

The Dialogues were concerned with the justice closest to people, which resolves their everyday conflicts. It was therefore recommended that the legal system simplify the administration of civil and family justice and reform labor justice, improve conciliation mechanisms and expedite the enforcement of awards, among other solutions.

Other suggestions included promoting alternative justice throughout the country, encouraging civic justice models and bringing itinerant justice closer to the people.

To reduce the legal marginalization in which many people live, measures were suggested to facilitate the registration and regulation of marital status, and the registration of properties in public property and land register records, and expedite the issuance of civil status records and property deeds.The

Regarding legal services provided by lawyers, who are also part of the system of administration of justice, it was thought necessary, firstly, to improve the teaching of law and, second, to enhance its administration through ethical controls to ensure people's proper legal defense. The panels also agreed that the performance of all professionals, not just lawyers, should be improved.

In the case of school violence, suggestions were made to standardize the mechanisms of action for educational authorities, guide and train parents, and promote preventive mechanisms.

Measures were also proposed to strengthen the judicial powers of the states through their professionalism and proper coordination were also proposed, and establish the obligation for the authorities to favor the resolution of the essence of conflicts over formal aspects.

All the proposals resulting from this exercise, as well as the diagnosis of the main problems of access to everyday justice and its causes are available at: "http://www.gob.mx/justiciacotidiana" HYPERLINK league.

Dr. Sergio López Ayllón explained that the following issues were discussed by the panels: 1) civil and family justice; 2) labor justice; 3) measures to reduce legal marginalization; 4) improvement of the teaching and practice of law; 5) violence in schools; 6) early legal assistance and alternative justice; 7) organization and functioning of the judiciary branches; 8) resolution of the basis of the law and injunctions, and 9) justice policy.

The closing ceremony was also attended by representatives of various government agencies; President of the Justice Commission of the Chamber of Deputies Álvaro Ibarra Hinojosa, and members of various bar associations and civil society organizations such as the Center of Research for Development and the Mexican Institute for Competitiveness.