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Maghreb Technical Note on Multi : Stakeholder Justice Survey (Inglés)

In the Maghreb and beyond, the justice system has the mission of being a safety net protecting citizens’ rights and property, allowing normal and safe economic activity while at the same time preserving society’s culture and core values and protecting the vulnerable. Managing justice institutions to deliver on this mission requires measuring their performance, because what gets measured gets done. In the Maghreb and Malta, relying on administrative data to measure justice system performance historically means that the institutions are not being measured and managed in a way that primarily serves their users. Multi-stakeholder justice surveys in other parts of the world have proven to be a measurement tool that can contribute to providing the required multi-faceted performance picture. When it comes to justice and the broader governance environment, the countries in the sub-region are far from being a monolithic bloc as measured by a range of third-party indices. They perform differently on various measures of public sector governance (as measured by the Worldwide Governance Indicators), so the context in which the justice system operates differs from country to country. As an EU member country, Malta consistently outperforms its neighbors in North Africa across all governance aspects, but with a relative weakness in the control of corruption. As a country affected by fragility and conflict, Libya performs poorly on all governance dimensions. Algeria, Morocco, and Tunisia constitute the middle field, with Algeria’s governance scores consistently below those of the other two.




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