The Christian Social People's Party (CSV) and the Left Party ("Déi Lénk") welcome the audit's recommendation that the state should try and obtain the rights to the "Superdréckskëscht" brand.

Another positive aspect, according to the opposition parties, is that the 'Standing Support Committee' is to monitor the changes. However, both parties also stated that they do not understand why the Committee has not held a meeting since 2005.

All four parliamentary opposition parties criticise that the audit did not scrutinise the multitude of companies Superdreckskëscht manager Hans-Peter Walter is involved in. MP Paul Galles from the CSV confirmed that his party demanded another audit into this matter.

MP Sven Clement from the Pirate Party tried to gain insight into this problematic corporate structure himself and concluded that it is "very opaque" and presents "a potential for abuse".

MP Myriam Cecchetti from the Left Party stated that her party would also join this effort, pointing out that the recycling is already a "very profitable business". The MP stressed that entrepreneurs must not be allowed to "create their own market" and determine the prices that the general public will have to pay for recycling.

MP Fred Keup from the Alternative Democratic Reform Party (adr) also demanded the immediate reinstatement of the 'Standing Support Committee', as the audit discovered that this oversight is currently not working as intended.

In addition, the CSV raises the question why there was no call for tender regarding the Superdreckskëscht in 2005.

Both Galles and Cecchetti expressed their regret over the fact that neither the report, nor a summary of the report was available to them at the time when it was presented to them in the Parliamentary Commission. This made it difficult to ask questions, according to the MPs.