With the globalization process' stepping forward the state will inevitably shift, but for the time being and in the foreseeable future it will not verily be challenged as the sole and unique way of political organization of the society.
As outstanding researcher, professed jurist practitioner and one of Bulgarian Armenian community's leaders Dr. Hadjolian underscores that one of the phenomena of the globalization is the typifying of the fundamental constitutional rights of the citizens. The latter is a manifestation of the liberal ideology that stepped towards all post-Communist countries during the leapfrogging transition as well as of its political and jurisprudence reflection in the legislative acts on human rights. There are obvious common axiological outlines within the constitutions of the post-Communist states. The fundamental rules of the state organization and the society are unified to a great extent. There are, in turn, identical and analogous practices of public administration. Else, there are set the stakes of parliamentary democracy and the separation of the legislative, executive and judiciary, of the decisive role of the elected majority, while at the same time reckoning with the well-grounded opinions of the majority and including the parliamentary opposition into all the representative and operative bodies of the parliament.
Dr. Hadjolian highlights, however, that liberal democracy enshrined in SEE Europe, as well as in Bulgaria such as a political regime in its present projections has reached its top and requires new impetus lest it should go into decline. The mainstreamed direction of its development is defined by the intricate relationship "state-civil society". The democratic procedures should be directed towards wide-ranging consensus decisions. It is noteworthy enhancing the social control over government including prevention of abusing its authority. There is a pressing need of radical improvement in the election systems, which should surmount the stereotypic manner of forming the legislative body described by permanently elected party leaders and their close associates. Government decisions should be engendered by broad-based public opinion. A root objective of the political regime of the local democracy is to negate the issues of ostentation and formality and to shield the values of people's sovereignty.
The author leans to the fact that in nowadays civilization law is the explicit manifestation of parliamentary will, thus being a product of the state. Yet, once emerged it involves everyone, including its creators, and its own path of application. Specific multiplex laws, itself, define "Life" of law. One of them is its dynamism. Law is constructed and furthered according to the objective requirements and specific state policy. As a system law always justifies its purpose eventually triumphs. There is also a law of equilibrium - the rights peered with the legal obligations. Law function transmutes into prognosticating system. This aspect fits well with the law of foresight - law/the legislative acts/is a sum of rules, which generally function in the future, thus anticipating the effects of their application. Dr. Hadjolian concedes the law as a normative-regulating system as well as in its application is merely oriented towards peacemaking.
The development of Bulgarian law is conditioned by apparent need of enhancing the quality of legislature. In the one hand, a law should combine the interests of different groups of people, to reconcile the differences and the contradictions, to unify the citizens, to overcome the dissociation and the confrontation in the social relations. Alongside, all this, problematic also is the question of improving the technical-legal side of the legislative process, which will provide the relativity long-term and adequate of the legislative acts. It will be quite useful de lege ferenda to stipulate a deadline for approaching the Constitutional Court with demands for finding acts of the National Assembly and the President unconstitutional. This will further strengthen their stability and will foster the legal awareness of Bulgarian citizens.
The Constitutional law fountainhead as a foremost division of law is the Constitution of the Republic of Bulgaria from 1991. It is bind on the modern constitutionalism viewed as a system of legal principles for organization of the state and the society, the mechanisms of their functioning and the extent of their application in the social practice. It performs its purpose to provide the legal conditions for fulfilling the transition to a new post-Communist socio-political and economic system. With some particular amendments and additions the Constitution can afford to realize the democracy even at the further stages of the development of Bulgarian society. One of the current issues regarding change concerns lands as a potential object for transferring property to foreign entities. Another cardinal issue is the one of the regulation of the self-restricted sovereignty under the conditions of reciprocity in the name of peace and according to the affiliation of Bulgaria with the institutionalized European community. In the third place, the Constitution should reflect the new requirements to state - civil society relationship. It will be even better if this problem is solved by regulating the functions of the state under the nowadays following the example of the Portuguese constitution. Also subject to discussion are the issues concerning broadening the authority of the President in regard to the practice in other parliamentary republics as well as the way the Council of Ministers is formed - with an act of the President and a subsequent parliamentary approval vote for it.
Finally, the author makes critical marks and proposals de lege ferenda on separate constitutional norms. Some of them refer to the judiciary, including to the authority of the Minister of Justice regarding to its operative bodies. Others concern constitutional control and the possibility for it to embrace as well as the complaints of Bulgarian citizens for the breach their basic rights by the government. There are also recommendations made for further improvement of some norms in the sections on the fundamentals and the basic rights and obligations of the citizens.