The institution submitting the draft law should perform an analysis of the problem using available socio-economic data and should submit this analysis to the consultation for general public.
If the state institution preparing the proposal of a law had an obligation – after having analysed the problem – to submit this analysis to a public consultation, an informed public debate about whether it makes sense to adopt such law could take place.
- Art. 13 (1) (a) of the United Nations Convention against Corruption, 14 December 2005
- European Commission: Staff Working Document, Better Regulation Guidelines, European Commission, COM(2015) 215 final, p. 63 - 85
- European Commission: Better Regulation Toolbox, SWD(2015) 111, p. p. 14 – 21, 65 – 72, 299 - 300
- Czech Government Anti-corruption Conception for years 2015 - 2017, Chapter 2.1.21., p. 5
- Czech Government Anti-corruption Action Plan for 2015, p. 4
- Resolution of the Government of the Czech Republic: General principles for regulation of impact assessment (RIA), 2007, updated version dated 2011, p. 12, 13
- Methodology for involving the general public of government documents, Ministry of Interior of the Czech Republic, April 2010
- Kohout, P. andcoll., Collection of texts of a working group for the fight against corruption, National Economic Government Council, June 2011), p. 88 - 89
- Povolná, V., How to participateon the preparation of (not only) laws – A manual for participation of the public in the preparation of legal rules, Environmental Law Service, September 2007, p. 32
- Vondráček, O., Havrda, M., 21 recipes – Anti-corruption cookbook, Recipe 13: (Poor)Quality of Czech laws, December 2013
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