Parliament closed today's plenary session with the same atmosphere that has characterized these last months. 

The opposition's chairs were again empty and the lack of votes postpones the passing of the magistrates' law until September, along with the road code changes that also needed 84 votes.

The Democratic Party boycotted the parliamentary session, though the Socialist Movement for Integration stayed only a few minutes so that the Deputy Chair Luan Rama could give a speech declaring justice was in collapse and only negotiations could find a solution.

"We are faced with an institutional collapse. The courts will be blocked and then the law will be made by gangs and criminals who will be able to do so because of the dysfunction of the justice system and because of political support. 

"We cannot even begin to comprehend what they can do," said Luan Rama. 

The chair of the Laws Commission, Ulsi Manja, in a harsh tone, strongly refused to bargain on behalf of the SP.

"It will be too late for the opposition because the justice system, the new justice organs, will be set up and they will function. We need to be clearly either on the side of reform and vetting, or against reform, there is no middle ground," said Ulsi Manja. 

According to Ulsi Manja, justice is not collapsing and changes to the magistrates' law are not urgent, even though he is one of the proposers.

"There is no collapse of the justice system, but a collapse of the opposition. 

"We are impatiently waiting for the opposition to reflect on the vote for the magistrates' school because if we do not give the vote for the magistrates' school, we will quietly wait for the new councils to be set up according to the Constitution and the law," said Ulsi Manja. 

The chair of the socialist parliamentary group, Taulant Balla, different from Ulsi Manja, called it necessary to open admissions to the Magistrates school and called the opposition a hindrance to reform.

"We approve the amendment guaranteeing that judges and prosecutors who leave due to Vetting may not perform the function of the lawyer for a certain perood of time, giving the guarantee to receive an assessment from the Venice Commission. 

"We gave a solution to the adoption of the law today so that this law, which is part of the huge package of justice reform laws, will move forward," said Taulant Balla.

Luan Rama used even an expression of former Prime Minister Fatos Nano, to emphasize that the majority should give up from power in order to make the state.