Sunday , May 16 2021

Who is Sandra Nahuulkrara, the judge investigating the murder of Camilo Katrilanka

After 9:30 am on Friday, November 30, the judge Sandra Nahuulkula Vilaman Listening to the formalization of four former Carabinieri for the Catrillanca case began.

Naulucra is one of the four judges from the origin of the Mapuche in Chile, and is the sole owner, with that origin, the criminal justice court in La Araucanía.

In May this year, she took her oath as a judge Collipulli, for example in which he seized the opportunity to thank him for this opportunity and assured that with this appointment he saw a crowned "period of great family and personal sacrifice," Radio Viaducto said.

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Genuine from Los Angeles, Sandra He studied law at the University of Concepción. After graduation, she worked as a public prosecutor for five years, until she decided to specialize in the judicial academy.

In 2013 and until 2014 he worked as Secretary of the Minister of the Supreme Court, Gloria Anna Čevšić, known for conducting an investigation into the MOP-Gate case.

In May 2017, as a court clerk in the Kolpuli courtroom, had to face the case of aggressions suffered by prosecutor Enrique Vazquez by comuneros, in the midst of a shortened procedure against Germán Melinao and Alexis Melinao, for violating the Law on Forests.

Sandra Nahulkulara is now taking the case of Catrillanca, which includes the crimes of simple murder committed, in the case of Camilo, and frustrated simple murders against the adolescent MAPP, apart from the destruction of the documents.

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Domestic participation

The lawyer and adviser of the National Institute for Human Rights (INDH), José Aylwin, pointed out that a small number of judges of origin in indigenous peoples, such as Sandra Nahuyulka, shows "indigenous insufficient representation in the judiciary and in the premises of the magistracy".

"We only need to remember that the indigenous demography in this country, according to the last census, reaches 12 percent," Eylwin told La Segunda.

In relation to ILO Convention 169, Chile will have a lagging "important in this matter" because there it finds "it There is this right to resolve internal affairs by autochthonous legal systems"

"Also," adds the INH adviser, "in the formation of the Justice of the State, the indigenous and non-indigenous judges in the knowledge of the appropriate law of the native peoples."

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