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Víctor Cubas is the prosecutor who coordinates all human rights cases, and he admits that his work has been slowed.

According to a study conducted by Jo-Marie Burt, a political science professor at George Mason University in the United States, the Peruvian judiciary has since 2006 issued 50 verdicts on human rights violations committed by government agents during the conflict.

“The judges are asking us to provide direct proof of the crimes committed, as we would do for other regular crimes,” Cubas explained.The CVR identified 43 incidents of crimes, committed by the government and Shining Path, and recommended that cases concerning these crimes go to court.Most of Shining Path’s leaders were in prison by then, but no government officials or agents had been convicted due to an amnesty law passed by president Alberto Fujimori in 1995, protecting them for the crimes committed since 1980.The amnesty law was overturned in 2000, when Fujimori’s government collapsed and he fled to Japan.The Peruvian courts were able to prosecute some of the most responsible perpetrators: Shining Path leader Abimael Guzmán is serving a life sentence for terrorism against the state, and Fujimori is serving 25 years for crimes against humanity.

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