Mhile academics debate the ranking of rights, information from the field

demonstrates their indivisibility. This Article explores how truth commissions

provide rich documentation of the interrelation between violations of Civil and

Political Rights (CPR) and Economic, Social and Cultural Rights (ESCR), using

Peru's Truth and Reconciliation Commission (TRC) as an example. The TRC's

findings show how social and economic inequalities contributed to the eruption of

political violence, which further exacerbated these conditions. This revelation

challenged the TRC to develop a reparation plan that adequately responded to the

needs of victim-survivors, while maintaining a causal link with damage caused by

the conflict. Ultimately, the TRC focused narrowly on repairing damage caused by

CPR violations. Yet now, almost four years later, the government confuses

development with traditional reparation measures, generating criticism. The

author proposes that Peru's post-conflict recovery may need to accept the overlap

between reparations and development to improve the "well being" of its intended