Monitoring the implementation of the public administration reform and resource distribution
The establishment of a presidential republican political regime in the Republic of Moldova represents an alternative for the country. Under such a regime, there is a clear separation of the legislative and executive powers in the state, while the executive obeys a person chosen by the people, considers political and economic analyst Victor Gurau, who heads the Center for Strategic Analysis and Monitoring “Alternative for Moldova”.
In a news conference at IPN, Victor Gurau said a presidential political system will bring more legitimacy in the state. Such a regime will not generate an authoritarian regime, as some persons can assert, the political systems of the U.S., Cyprus and South Korea can serve as relevant examples.
The analyst suggested creating a public debate platform entitled “Alternative for Moldova”. Substantial analyses of the political situation are now needed in the country. Both the ruling political parties and the parliamentary opposition as well as civil society will be invited to debates within this platform.
Victor Gurau considers that the visions and strategies of a presidential political regime and other forms of government that will be proposed by participants in the discussion can be debated within such a platform. The debates must be organized before the October 30 presidential elections.
In another development, the analyst said particular constitutional provisions caused a conflict between the state institutions. Referring to the changes made by the Constitutional Court on March 4, by which the constitutional provisions of 2000 were restored, Victor Gurau said that 16 years ago the Constitution was amended by particular ‘political clientele’ that pursued the goal of promoting own interests. After the presidential elections of October 30, the country will have a Head of State elected by the people’s vote, who will be yet under the pressure of Parliament.
The Center’s director noted that the new parties are not necessarily an alternative and there is aggressiveness and the so-called ‘political parrotism’ on the political arena. He explained that most of the extraparliamentary parties and the parliamentary opposition are for early legislative elections, but do not explain why and this is ‘political parrotism’.
The analyst considers the parties that will come to power could take over the dubious schemes of the current politicians. Therefore, he called on the parties to determine a clear political regime that would define the institutional relations.
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