Those who routinely read Decision Notices of the Information Commissioner will know that it is very common for public authorities to be reprimanded for breach of the time limits under the Freedom of Information Act 2000. Currently, a public authority has 20 working days under the Act in which to confirm or deny that it holds the information sought in a request and also to disclose non-exempt information. An authority may take additional time to consider the balance of public interest for those exemptions which are classified as qualified exemptions, rather than absolute exemptions. However, there is no statutory long-stop for this additional time and the Justice Select Committee has recommended that this should be rectified, proposing an additional 20 days as contained in the current ICO guidance. If someone making a request for information to a public authority is not satisfied with the response she or he receives then a request for an "internal review" may be made to the public authority. There is no statutory time limit for the internal review and the Justice Select Committee has expressed its dissatisfaction with this, confirming that it is unacceptable for public authorities to be "able to kick requests into the long grass by holding interminable internal reviews." It has recommended a 20 day period for an internal review and for this to be put on a statutory footing, with an extension available when there is a need to consult a third party or for exceptionally complex or voluminous requests. Furthermore it recommends that all public authorities should be required to publish data on the timeliness of their responses to Freedom of Information requests.