Pollarati: Inversion law at risk in parliament – MTVuutiset.fi

The Conversion Act has been languishing in Parliament for a long time, but its passage is still far from certain. A five-sixth majority in Parliament is required to pass legislation. The Constitutional Law Committee is debating the law for the second time today.

The committee had already expressed its opinion on the conversion law once, but the changes made to the law at the request of the SDP are now being re-evaluated.

The situation in the SDP and the government is considered very tight, says the editor-in-chief of Verkkooutinen and Nykyjäin, which runs Kokoomus. Kaspary Sumanen.

Some SDP MPs have said they are still opposed to the law despite the amendment. Additionally, the legislation is opposed by at least some Green and Left Coalition MPs.

The SDP’s leadership apparently thinks it can approve the law, but there is little internal opposition, Summanen says.

The SDP and RKP will only decide next week whether to support the so-called Eastern Border Change Act.

“Law is approached from different angles”

Editor-in-chief of Suomen Uutisten, which is run by basic Finns Matthias Turkilan Accordingly, different groups view the Bill from different angles.

The situation presents itself as a human rights issue, a prevention of hostilities issue or a social peace issue. Yes, there is a very exciting drama going on here, says Turkila.

Editor-in-Chief of Demokraat run by SDP Petri Korhonen A few weeks ago the legislation was almost certain to pass. He wasn’t so sure anymore.

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I changed my position because the passage really depends on a few people, says Korhonen.

The law should also work in practice

According to Korhonen, law is not about the right-left conflict, but rather its legal stability that is under scrutiny.

Many legal scholars are of the opinion that the law should bear sea water in all circumstances. Those who are committed to the rule of law believe that laws should be better drafted, says Korhonen.

Korhonen believes there is a consensus in parliament, and when it is passed, the law must be scrutinized and in all the ways it can be used.

Kasperi Summanen points out that according to many experts in the field of security, the law should be aimed at preventing mechanized entry into the country.

Here, there is a danger that the law will be so structurally diluted that it will not serve its purpose. If it doesn’t work, passing such a law is pointless, I suppose.

According to Turkila, the main thing is that the instrument organized by Russia can prevent entry.

One way or another, we have to get to the point where Finns don’t have to take advantage of hybrid influence, says Turkila.

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