The institution submitting the draft law should present the outlined solutions, including the regulatory and corruption, impact assessment to the general public for consultation.
If the state institution preparing the proposal of a law had an obligation – after having proposed alternative solutions to the problem and assessment of their impacts – to submit those solutions to public consultation, a public control of whether the proposed solutions really solve the problems their are supposed to solve or whether they solve something else.
- 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. 59 – 64, 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
- 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. 89 - 91
- 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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