The majority will not withdraw from the fight for President Ilir Meta's dismissal, despite the Venice Commission expressing in its final opinion that launching procedures for the dismissal of the Head of State may not be justified.
The Socialist Party parliamentary group chair, Taulant Balla, said that this Commission would continue its work within the deadlines set by the Assembly and the next meeting would take place next week.
“Every deliberate violation of the Constitution is naturally a serious violation regardless of the person who commits it, even the President of the Republic.
“After receiving the final opinion, the Inquiry Commission should continue the work initiated and appointed by the Assembly,” said Balla.
But despite the Socialist Party's persistence on the dismissal of the Head of State Ilir Meta, the majority has not yet thought of a successor, as it will await the final ruling of the Constitutional Court.
“The Assembly is just one of stage of the process. It is the Constitutional Court that determines the final outcome.
Although, according to Balla, the Venice Commission clearly stated that the government was not to blame for the opposition boycott, the majority is open to dialogue as long as it is unconditional.
The Venice Commission adopted their final opinion on President Ilir Meta's decision to cancel the June 30 as an election date on October 11.
In its opinion, the Commission stated that its experts were of the opinion that although the President could have acted beyond his constitutional powers, his actions might not justify dismissal.