Social Market Economy in the Constitution: Should we change the economic regime?

In a context of political polarization, the proposal for a constitutional change has been gaining support in Peru. Among those who promote radical change, one of the main issues is the role of the State in the economy. On the contrary, for those who oppose constitutional change, the social market economy and the principle of subsidiarity of the State is non-negotiable.
The purpose of this presentation will be to discuss what aspects of the economic constitution would merit a change and what paths constitutional law offers to achieve this objective.
We will discuss the implications of a change in the economic regime expressly set forth in the Constitution, as happens in the Peruvian case, and whether this change would imply a partial reform or a total reform. The latter, as the election of the constitutional economic regime, has been a constant in the last two Peruvian constitutions and can be considered a fundamental decision of the Constituent Power.