Kai Zenner, Head of Office for MEP Axel Voss, created a collection of all of the official AI Act documents in one place, including the latest wordings of the Council and the European Parliament. We are copying all of the documents to this webpage for easy access.

The AI Act proposal was presented on 21 April 2022 by the European Commission. The Commission now supports the Council of the European Union and the European Parliament in concluding the Interinstitutional negotiations (trilogue).


These documents relate to the practical execution of the Artificial Intelligence Act (AIA) within the European Union. It includes materials aimed at facilitating the integration, regulation, and oversight of artificial intelligence technologies across various sectors.

The AI Act will likely be published in the Official Journal of the EU between May – July. Twenty days later, the law will enter into force and become, in accordance with Article 85, applicable between late 2024 – summer 2027.



The Trilogues are the last phase of negotiations before the AIA is passed. They involve various stages of discussions and negotiations between the European Commission, the European Parliament, and the Council of the European Union regarding the Act. These documents outline the proposals, amendments, and agreements reached during the trilogue process.


European Commission:

These documents highlight the European Commission’s role in proposing legislation and coordinating standardization efforts for the AIA. The Draft Standardisation Request, Proposal, Annexes, and Impact Assessments provide insights into the regulatory framework and its potential impacts on various sectors within the EU.

    Council of the European Union:

    These documents present the positions and proposals put forward by member states during the legislative process of the AIA. They include General Approaches, Drafts for Coreper, and Proposals reflecting the discussions and consensus-building efforts among EU member states.


    European Parliament:

    These documents feature reports, opinions, and amendments generated by parliamentary committees responsible for scrutinizing and shaping the AIA. Documents such as the IMCO-LIBE Reports, JURI Rule 57 Opinions, ITRE Rule 57 Opinions, CULT Rule 57 Opinions, ENVI Rule 56 Opinions, and TRAN Rule 56 Opinions represent the parliament’s deliberations and recommendations on various aspects of the AIA.

    Other EU institutions and advisory bodies (without legislative power):

    This section includes opinions provided by EU institutions and advisory bodies that contribute expertise and insights into the AIA without direct legislative authority. Documents from entities such as the European Central Bank (ECB), Committee of the Regions (CoR), European Economic and Social Committee (EESC), and European Data Protection Board and European Data Protection Supervisor (EDPB+EDPS) offer valuable perspectives on the regulatory and societal implications of the AIA.