Let me be transparent about this, I have a robust dislike of two adjectives that it seems no spokesperson can be interviewed without using in almost every sentence. It doesn't matter whether it's the police, a local councillor, a representative of the National Health Service or a head teacher, they all insist that they'll be introducing robust measures to ensure greater transparency in future, or demanding the same from someone else.
I suggest they look these words up in the dictionary. Not only will they see the correct meaning of the words, but they'll find some alternatives. Here are the entries from The Little Oxford Dictionary:

Robust: of strong health and physique; not slender or weakly; vigorous; sensible; straightforward.

Transparent: that can be clearly seen through because allowing light to pass through without diffusion; (of disguise, pretext etc.) easily seen through; obvious; easily understood.

They could also try 'flexible', 'enduring' or 'appropriate' instead of 'robust'. 'Transparent' could be replaced by 'open' or 'honest'. There is a third option, of course: they could leave the adjectives out altogether. Without the 'corporate-speak'  and 'jargon' they'll sound far more believable.