Electoral reform enters its hot political decision-making week, after all parties agreed to complete it by May 31st.

On Tuesday at 11:00, the majority and the opposition inside and outside the parliament will sit together at the table of the Political Council to agree on the numerous issues on which a consensus has not yet been reached.

One of the issues that needs to be resolved is the composition of the Electoral College. The SP does not accept the DP's proposal to include in this College appellate judges who are in the system, even though they have not passed the vetting sieve.

The reasoning of the majority is that the electoral college will remain as it is until 2022, until the judicial system is cleansed of the corrupt.

Another point where the parties are divided is that of financing political parties.

Both the majority and the united drafts have received harsh criticism from the Council of Europe for failing to properly address the ODIHR's recommendations for funding political parties both in normal times and during election periods.

The united opposition is also divided on this issue, as the DP seeks to limit private funding, while the SMI proposes a mixed system, similar to that of the SP.

It is also expected that in the next meetings the non-parliamentary opposition will propose its draft regarding the composition of the Central Election Commission, while it has not expressed any position on the proposal of the majority to create a monocratic institution.

One of the issues that keeps the parties away from reaching a consensus is that of creating a technical government 6 months before the elections.

The united opposition has made this one of the most priority issues of this discussion, while the majority has so far refused to consider it.

It is also still unclear whether the technology in the election will be a pilot project or extend throughout the territory.

While immigrants will not vote in the next parliamentary elections, as a gray electorate, there is no political will to include them.

As for the electoral system, persistently sought by the parliamentary opposition, so far it has not found the consent of the two major parties.

Although at this point there has been a suggestion from the serba, DP and SP think that this goes beyond this commission, as the Constitution will have to be changed and requires more time as well as the involvement of many political and technical actors.

/Ora News.tv/