Judicial senators and those from the human rights commission eliminated the amendment that entailed the creation of commissions meant to investigate wealth. The amendment was included in the National Integrity Agency (ANI) Law. It also entailed that these committees would function attached to the Appeal Court and would be formed by prosecutors and judges. The proposal to eliminate them came from UDMR senator Gyorgy Frunda and was adopted with 12 votes in favour, one against (Iulian Urban, PDL) and one abstention (Toni Grebla, PSD).

The research commissions have allegedly received the notifications from the integrity inspectors and verified their reports addressing the investigated persons. Each Appeal Court was said to be 'equipped' with such an investigation commission, made up by judges. The role of the commission was to investigate the person investigated by ANI and could send the solution to the Appeal Court to be solved.

The amendment was added by the Deputies' Chamber and taken from the Law 115/1996 addressing the statement and investigation of the statesmen and stateswomen's wealth, at independent deputy Eugen Nicolicea's initiative.

The ANI Law project was debated by the Senate's specialty commissions and it will be debated in the plenum. The Senate is the decisional forum.