Decisional transparency in legislative process remains critical aspect, Promo-LEX

Decisional transparency in the legislative process remains a critical aspect, which is also affected by the number of changes made in the agenda. According to Promo-LEX analysts, about 94% of the content of the agenda of the plenary sittings of April 11-12 was modified and this had a significant impact on the decision-making process and understanding by MPs of the examined draft laws, IPN reports.

The experts of Promo-LEX noted that over 31% of the bills that were put to the vote in those sittings were affected by the absence of decisional transparency, which was reflected in several ways. The non-publication and non-compliance with the deadline for submitting recommendations to stakeholders were among the main problems. For five draft laws, the related acts weren’t published and the time limits for holding consultations and obtaining feedback from stakeholders weren’t met. Moreover, some of the draft laws were examined within an inadequate timeframe, with consequences for transparency and public participation in the legislative process.

The analysts of Promo-LEX however note an improvement in parliamentary scrutiny. During the plenary sittings of April11-12, the legislative body strengthened its role as a parliamentary control force by examining the activity reports of three key authorities: the National Anticorruption Centre, the Audiovisual Council, and the National Centre for Personal Data Protection. These, along with three other public authorities, were to report in March. Report examination is part of a rigorous process of monitoring and assessing the work of these institutions, with the aim of ensuring transparency and accountability in their functioning.

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