"The Constitutional Chamber considers it appropriate to grant an additional period for the Legislative Assembly to issue, at the latest on February 28, 2020, a law of national reconciliation and assistance to victims," the institution said in a note of Press published on your Twitter social network account.
The regulations in question must comply with the parameters of justice, truth, reparation for victims and non-repetition of war crimes and human rights violations committed during the armed conflict.
The Chamber declared the Amnesty Law in force since 1993 to be unconstitutional in June 2016, and had given until July 2019 to present a regulation that complied with the aforementioned fees, date on which it granted another extension.
A day before the expiration of that period, the Assembly requested another extension due to the lack of consensus regarding the proposed laws, in particular one promoted by the parliamentary right, rejected for being considered "a disguised amnesty."
"Although the Legislature has developed certain actions aimed at complying with the sentence, these are currently insufficient to reach agreements on transitional justice processes that are of the highest public interest," said the body that ensures compliance with The Constitution of El Salvador.
The new resolution insists that such agreements require deep public consultations and debates from a political and technical point of view, which is why it granted the deputies almost three more months to collect a proposal.
The right-wing Nationalist Republican Alliance (Arena), National Concertacion (PCN) and Christian Democrat (PDC) parties failed in their attempt to pass a law designed so that human rights violators did not end up in jail.
The Farabundo Marti Front for National Liberation (left), Democratic Change (social democrat), Grand Alliance for National Unity (right) and independent deputy Leonardo Bonilla parties advocate that for the Reconciliation Law the organizations proposal be taken as a reference of victims and human rights.
Several investigations indicate that the civil war in El Salvador left about 75,000 dead and missing.
The UN Truth Commission reflected that the majority of human rights violations during the conflict were perpetrated by the Army and the former National Guard, as well as by the so-called Death Squads.