Indian organisations often face allegations or charges of red-tapism whereby collected evidences for future planning with sustainable development become inaccessible due to a number of reasons. Whereas it is pertinent to note that, governance of a state/nation depends upon the trust of the people to receive tangible/intangible opportunities for development in the socio-economic, legal environment. When there is deficit of trust due to corrupt practices, tracing the source for decision becomes a herculean task. The authors hypothesize that the evidences collected through investigations end up being discarded or locked up and stacked in files and never is considered for relevant for future decisions. We propose to find the actionable forces who try to use ‘power’ to strategically attain their desired goals. The paper intends to discuss the role of interested groups or state actors (top bureaucratic, politicians, and business houses) who have access to such information where scientific probe could be set up and evidence gets collected for larger good of the society. The authors hypothesize that stakeholders would incrementally destroy the core evidences such that relevant information gets disjointed for future decision making and sustainable development to give themselves a raised platform to continue their power wielding. The authors intend to compare UK model of evidence generation with that of Indian model. We propose to highlight the necessary changes to formulate relevant laws and procedures with respect to evidence collection and the accessibility of information of the policy making decisions of the governments.