21. Furthermore, while I note the Council’s comments to the appellant that it acts “in a quasi-judicial role in relation to planning applications, because of [which], [it] cannot discuss matters relating to a planning application outside the planning process, while a planning file is active” and it is unable to “parse or summarise planning applications for members of the public”, it is not fully clear to me why the Council could not have identified any specific information available on its website that was relevant to the appellant’s request. It is important to note that when processing an AIE Request a public authority must identify relevant information held by or for it to be considered for release under the AIE Regulations. In doing so, a public authority is required to have appropriate regard the scope of the appellant’s request, which is limited by its wording. The appellant’s original request in this case was clear. She sought access to particular information relating to an identified planning file, concerning, in summary, the calculation of a bond, measurements and procedures in place to protect species, and reports on measurements in place to protect air quality in the event of a fire, soils and geology, and waste management.