ArmInfo.If the government has developed and carries out periodic analyzes of the "100 steps" policy, it would be logical to share the results of this analysis with society also periodically. A similar opinion was expressed by ArmInfo, the president of Yerevan Press Club, Boris Navasardyan said, commenting on the last "100 achievements" of Nikol Pashinyan's Government.
"The problem, in my opinion, is that as achievements are presented phenomena that would still take place regardless of the efforts of the government. Meanwhile, in the areas in which these efforts are simply necessary, the prime minister's reports look like "This is unconvincing. In this light, the doubts of experts and society as a whole regarding the effectiveness of the government's work have obvious justification," he said.
Navasardyan considers a change in the attitude of government representatives to such assessments a necessity. In his view, members of the government should not treat expert opinion with neglect or as a manifestation of a conspiracy, but take it into account. Especially estimates containing a positive charge. Meanwhile, today any criticism, even the most justified, is perceived by the authorities extremely aggressively. The government prefers to see only its own achievements and not see serious punctures. According to Navasardyan, the system of state machinery is clearly opposed to the effective work of members of the government. However, this opposition, according to his forecasts, will only grow to the extent that the country's leadership will continue to avoid decisive steps that were initially an obvious necessity. It is precisely seeing the indecision, hesitation, uncertainty of the government in its own strengths, its own decisions, the remnants of the old system, in his opinion, begin to gain this determination. And, accordingly, protect the still existing system.
"In my opinion, today there is even a reincarnation and rebuilding of the system that the revolution began to ruin. The main reason for the inefficiency of the government, I personally consider not the lack of proper work experience for many members, but the lack of desire to gain this experience. Some time has passed, however, I don't see the desire to learn, to follow advice, to accept my own mistakes. Meanwhile, turning a blind eye to my own mistakes, any inexperienced person is incapable of achieving any progress. In any field, especially in government, "the YPC President summed up.