A situation whereby a citizen with a certificate can vote in the first round of an election, and the first round proves successful and where in the absence of any rule to the contrary, he can then take part in the election of a new candidate either at his own address or in a different constituency where the first round has proved unsuccessful, if he is in possession of a certificate for that constituency contravenes the principle of equal suffrage.

The Constitutional Court acknowledged the great demand for mobile telephones and stated that, as a general rule, there was a public interest in the establishment of electronic telecommunications services and antennae. However, the legislation did not define the type of public interest which could justify restrictions on property rights.

The government is under the obligation to keep records for public information, whether for a short or a long period of time, because it would otherwise directly and seriously restrict the right of access to public information. Article 8.2 of the Constitution states that an Act is needed to set out the rules concerning fundamental rights and duties. Thus, the regulation on record keeping regarding governmental sessions is also in the legislative domain.

A limit on the right of members of parliament to speak may be justified on the grounds of the efficient running of parliamentary business. The time frame for speeches can be designated by Standing Orders of Parliament.