A second COVID-19 Disease Emergency Bill will be introduced in state Parliament on Thursday.
Premier Peter Gutwein said returning to Parliament would allow the opportunity to work through COVID-related legislation, for Question Time and for scrutiny of the decisions the government has made.
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"This bill will contain a range of provisions which need to be dealt with including settling the Legislative Council membership terms, there will be a range of public health and Tasmanian Health Service matters, as well as the provision for on-the-spot fines for [non]-compliance with COVID-19 directions," Mr Gutwein said.
"There is a second part of this bill which we will introduce next week in relation to the national code for commercial landlords and tenants."
Mr Gutwein said provisions under the state's first COVID-19 bill made it illegal for commercial tenants to be evicted or have their rent increased during the emergency period.
"However the national code, which has been adopted by all states, goes further and along with other states we are attempting to have a uniform approach," he said.
The Premier said he would also be outlining a pathway to recovery in terms of a plan to rebuild Tasmania.
Mr Gutwein said he would have more to say on that on Thursday but he wanted to make it clear he would not be announcing the lifting of any restrictions.
"We don't want to get in front of ourselves. Too many jurisdictions around the world are having a second wave of the virus," he said.
In other news:
Labor leader Rebecca White said her party would be raising community and health sector concerns about the situation in the North-West with the government.
She said she wanted to see Parliament resume for more than one sitting day a week to ensure more voices were heard, to allow for greater transparently and to ensure proper scrutiny and debate on legislation occurred.
"We would urge the government to use the opportunity we now have in returning to Parliament to make sure that Parliament can sit more frequently," Ms White said.
"The Parliament is not just there to pass government legislation. We need to be holding the government to account and raising other issues the government isn't addressing."
Greens leader Cassy O'Connor said her party would be focusing on scrutinising a report into the North West Regional Hospital coronavirus outbreak, due to be released on Thursday morning.
Ms O'Connor said she also had some questions about very significant powers which would be introduced under the second COVID-19 bill.
"Obviously, we want to continue to be a constructive part of COVID-19 response, but that doesn't mean we will be a rubber stamp for any legislative overreach," Ms O'Connor said.
She also said Parliament should sit for more than one day a week.
"Now that it is possible to hold sittings with good physical distance and hygiene, there should be no impediment to a longer sitting," Ms O'Connor said.
"It's really important to remember that the people who elect us need to have a voice in the Parliament.
"They need to be reassured that while we're working constructively during this emergency, we will respectfully take it up to the government when we have to."