Subsequently, the institution proposing the draft law should describe the solution (theses – legislative intent) supposed to remove or alleviate the problems described. At the same time, the proposing institution should perform a regulatory impact assessment, including cost-benefit comparison of the proposed draft law and a corruption analysis announcement.
If the state institution preparing the proposal of a law had an obligation to describe a substantive solution with a parallel impact assessment, including corruption opportunities assesment, it would be possible to easily verify whether the proposed solutions do not deviate from the problem which they are supposed to resolve.
|08/2015 current||The regulatory impact assessment reports, including the corruption impact assessment reports, is usually performed in relation to the submitted law proposals according to the existing general principles of regulatory impact assessment and the corruption impact assessment, however, these assessments are performed only formally. Moreover, the general principles of regulatory impact assessment do not require that the proposed solution alternatives are linked to the (insufficient) description of the problem which the proposed law should resolve.||