Constitutionalist Miguel Macias Carmigniani, jurist Ivan Castro Patiño and political analyst Luis Eladio Proano, agree that the new Assembly, despite having a large majority, should give a space for supervision and debate.
The ruling party has a vast majority and it will not require the votes of other political groups; they suggest and warn of the consequences of this in the tasas within the legislation and supervision of the organism.
The Parliament that was installed last Tuesday has 137 members: 100 from Alianza PAIS (AP) and 37 from other ten political groups that do not necessarily act in opposition. For example, five assembly members are from Avanza party, which are allied to the regime.
AP has offered the approval -within the first 100 days in legislative office- of pending projects from the prior legislative period, including the Laws of Communication and Water, and the Criminal and Health codes.
Constitutionalist Macias Carmigniani says he has no doubt that the term may be fulfilled, but it is worth analyzing how convenient it is to accelerate the vote of texts “that have been flawed.”
Attorney Castro Patino argues that –in some way- “it is commendable that (the ruling party) wants to work so fast”, but notes that every proposed law must be “sufficiently studied and considered” not cause legal uncertainty in the country.
Political analyst Luis Eladio Proano ensures that there is no independence from the Executive, a key fact that –by his opinion- is essential when investigating the performance of certain public authorities.