Three Queensland lobbyists will be barred from contacting cabinet ministers as Premier Annastacia Palaszczuk seeks to make her government "the most transparent" in the country.
Ms Palaszczuk announced the move on Monday after the Coaldrake report last week raised serious concerns about lobbyists accessing and influencing her government.
Professor Peter Coaldrake called for a ban on "dual-hatting", where people who work on political campaigns are able to lobby governments after elections.
As a result, Evan Moorhead, Cameron Milner and David Nelson will be barred from lobbying any ministers or staff until after the 2024 election.
"It's for the rest of the term, then they'll have to make their own decisions," Ms Palaszczuk said after Monday's cabinet meeting.
"We believe that by implementing the Coaldrake recommendations, this will make Queensland the most transparent government in the nation."
Meanwhile, a crime and corruption probe involving the office of the Integrity Commissioner, including the wiping of a laptop, has found descriptions such as "raid" and "seizure" were inaccurate.
"The circumstances in which the laptops were retrieved from the Integrity Commissioner's office were entirely ordinary, and the descriptions of 'raid' and 'seizure' do not reflect the reality of what occurred," the report tabled on Monday said.
The circumstances in which one laptop was wiped were wholly unremarkable, it found.
The investigation also found no evidence of improper disclosure.
The issue has been a favourite of the Liberal National opposition, and Attorney-General Shannon Fentiman wants an apology.
"The misinformation that has been given to Queenslanders is astounding, she said.
"They absolutely have to correct the record."
Opposition spokeswoman for integrity, Fiona Simpson, said the report raised more questions than it answered and strengthened calls for more independence for the Integrity Commissioner.
"If the Department of Premier and Cabinet is responsible for IT in the office of the Integrity Commissioner, why did the Public Service Commission request the laptop?" she said.
The finding comes as the premier brushed off a new poll showing Labor's primary vote had fallen to its lowest level since the 2020 election.
Labor's primary vote fell to 34 per cent in June, according to the YouGov poll, from 39 per cent in February.
The poll, commissioned by News Corp, showed the Liberal National Party's primary vote unchanged at 38 per cent and the Greens' up four per cent to 14 per cent.
If an election had been held on Monday there would have been a hung parliament, but the premier isn't flustered.
"The poll that matters of course, is on election day, but we have a big job to do," she said.
The Greens used the polling numbers to issue a warning following a federal election that saw them win three lower house seats around Brisbane.
"More and more Queenslanders back our bold plan, and this poll should be a wake-up call for Labor," Greens MP for South Brisbane, Amy MacMahon said.
Australian Associated Press
Sign up for our newsletter to stay up to date.