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Standing working bodies of the Court


 

The Constitutional Court sets up commissions and committees as standing working bodies.

Standing Commissions 

Standing commissions of the Constitutional Court are: the Redaction Commission, the Commission for Monitoring the Achieved Compliance with the Constitution and Law, and the Organizational and Financial Affairs Commission. Standing Commissions of the Constitutional Court have their presidents and three members who are appointed from among judges of the Constitutional Court to the period of three years, and may be re-appointed upon the expiry of this period.

The basic competence of the Redaction Commission is to determine the final text of Decisions and rulings of the Constitutional Court, subsequent to the conclusion of the Constitutional Court and other acts passed by the Court. In addition, the Redaction Commission proposes to the Constitutional Court reconsideration of acts before their dispatchment from the Court, when it deems it justified, and considers other questions concerning the methodology of drafting the Court’s acts, as well as takes care of publishing the Court’s bulletin and its other publications.
The Commission for Monitoring the Achieved Compliance with the Constitution and Law monitors and studies regulation, as well as the questions and occurrences of relevance for achieving constitutionality and legality and human rights and freedoms. The Commission offers its propositions to the Constitutional Court for consideration and taking standpoints, and drafts propositions, give opinions, organises consultations and meetings at the Constitutional Court, organises the Court’s participation in consultations and meetings and drafts and offers to the Court an interpretation of provisions of the Rules of Procedure.

The Organisational and Financial Affairs Commission is in charge of the following: 1) monitoring and studying the organisation and manner of operation of the Constitutional Court and its working bodies, and in respect of this offering adequate propositions to the Court; 2) drafting the annual financial plan, the budget execution plan and annual report on budget execution; 3) drafting acts on the rights, duties and responsibilities of the president and judges of the Constitutional Court and civil servants and employees at the Professional Service of the Constitutional Court; 4) drafting acts on job and workload distribution within the Professional Service of the Constitutional Court and on determination of posts; 5) drafting rule book on internal organisation and systematisation of jobs  within the Professional Service of the Constitutional Court; 6) considering proposals for appointment of civil servants to offices; 7) considering potential technical and technological improvements of the work of the Court and putting forward for consideration suggestions and opinions; 8) drafting proposals for the staff plan; 9) drafting proposals for the public procurement plan; 10) considering the issues concerning compiling and spending the budget means; and 11) considering the issues of relevance for providing other resources for the work of the Court. 

The Court Committees

Constitutional Appeals Committees are: the Constitutional Appeals Committee on Criminal Law Matters, the Constitutional Appeals Committee on Civil Law Matters, and the Constitutional Appeals Committee on Administrative Law Matters.

Constitutional Appeals Committees have its president and two members who are appointed from among the judges of the Constitutional Court to a three-year period, and may be re-appointed upon expiry of this period.

Constitutional Appeals Committees consider judges-rapporteurs’ draft decisions from cases formed upon constitutional appeals from the area of law within their competence, and following a discussion, they offer their opinion on the considered draft decisions.

 


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