KABUL (Reuters) - About 100 Afghan members of parliament demanded on Monday that President Hamid Karzai inaugurate the assembly by Dec 19, almost three weeks after final results of a fraud-marred election were declared. About 100 MPs, calling themselves The Administrative Board of the Parliament, issued a three-point declaration after gathering at the legislature to discuss their next move. We call on the president to inaugurate parliament, the group said in a declaration given to Reuters by Fawzia Kufi, an outspoken lawmaker from the northeastern province of Badakhshan. She accused Karzai, who has been critical of the poll, of instigating efforts to have the results cancelled. Karzai cannot delay this anymore, she said, referring to the inauguration. The group also said the attorney generals office and the Supreme Court did not have the authority to interfere in the election process. The palace is behind this. Karzai is not happy with the results, Kufi told Reuters. Karzai is likely to face a larger, more vocal and coherent opposition than the previous chamber. His spokesman, Waheed Omer, played down the delay in forming a parliament, saying the situation was comparable to those faced by other countries and Karzai would abide by the constitution. The current situation is not critical, it is a common situation ... in many world democracies. The democracy in Afghanistan is nascent, Omer told a news conference in Kabul. Whatever comes in the light of the law and becomes the (election) result, that should be acceptable to all, he added when asked about whether attempts to annul the election would push the country into a political crisis. Candidates stood as individuals, not as members of parties, and the parliament, like the previous one, is a diverse mixture of representatives of ethnic groups and various political forces as well as independents. There will likely be larger groups of ethnic Tajiks and Hazaras who may challenge Karzais traditional power base among Pashtuns, Afghanistans largest ethnic group. However the Afghan parliament does not have a history of organised opposition and members tend to vote along tribal and ethnic lines, or according to personal positions on issues. Attorney General Ishaq Aloko, who was appointed by Karzai, has not been available for comment since Afghan television reported late on Saturday that his office had asked the Supreme Court to cancel the election results. Hafizullah Hafiz, the head of the complaints section in the attorney generals office, said a letter had been sent to the court asking it to scrap the results and order a recount. The legality of such a move was in doubt, analysts said. The parliamentarians declaration also said neither the Supreme Court nor the attorney generals office had any authority to interfere in the election process. Supreme Court spokesman Abdul Wakil Omari said candidates could refer individual complaints to the court but was vague when asked whether it had the authority to cancel the whole election. Meanwhile, Germanys defence minister, touted as a possible future chancellor, was accused Monday of turning a trip to Afghanistan into a publicity stunt after taking his wife and a talkshow host with him. The visit to northern Afghanistan by Karl-Theodor zu Guttenberg, his wife Stephanie and chatshow supremo Johannes B. Kerner shows the couple is more about show than substance, the Koelner Stadt-Anzeiger daily said. Hannelore Kraft, a deputy leader of the opposition Social Democrats, accused the couple of behaving as though the 39-year-old had already succeeded fellow conservative Angela Merkel as chancellor. When politics is staged it makes people more fed with up politics, Kraft told the Westdeutsche Allgemeine Zeitung. This is particularly so when it comes to our soldiers dangerous mission in Afghanistan.