Legal experts say the state’s Supreme Court can use the courts as an “agricultural court” to try and resolve disputes in agricultural land disputes.
A farmworker is escorted from the Cenac de la Caza, an agricultural building that has been damaged by Hurricane Maria in La Paz, on September 29, 2017 in Costa Rica.
(Photo by Eduardo Munoz/Getty Images)The Supreme Court is supposed to be a neutral, independent and nonpolitical institution.
In fact, it has become a vehicle for the state to use its power and influence.
It is the ultimate power in a country that has seen several attempts at change by elected governments in recent years.
The court has been criticized by human rights organizations, journalists and others who say it has done little to protect the rights of farmers.
The court has also been accused of giving favorable rulings to powerful agribusiness interests, including the mining and construction industries, while it has refused to prosecute officials responsible for environmental crimes.
The U.S. government has been pushing for the court to end the practice of appointing judges and judges to the bench.
President Donald Trump and his administration have made it clear that they are interested in ending judicial independence and replacing the current system with a more centralized structure.
President Rodrigo Duterte has vowed to take the court into the state.
In a televised address on Saturday, Duterte said that the court would not be allowed to continue its current role, that is, to resolve disputes with farmers and protect the environment.
“I will ask the Supreme Court to remove its appointment process and to appoint a new judicial council.
And the court will be allowed and empowered to resolve the disputes between the parties in accordance with the law,” Duterte said.