Nijhoff Studies in European Union Law is a refereed scholarly monographs series dedicated to the critical analysis of the current state and development of European Union law in a broad sense. Apart from constitutional, institutional and substantive issues of EU law, the series also embraces state-of-the-art interdisciplinary, comparative law and EU policies research with a clear link to European integration. Titles in the
Nijhoff Studies in European Union Law series will be of particular interest to academics, policy makers and practitioners dealing with EU law and policies, as well as national and international (non) governmental institutions and bodies.
for the EuropeanUnion 1 Kenneth Ka-Lok Chan Hong Kong Baptist University Abstract In Hong Kong as elsewhere, the EuropeanUnion (EU) is known more for its collective economic and trade powers than its political clout. Since autumn 2005 , the O ﬃ ce of the European Commission in Hong Kong and Macao
The Presidency: The Role(s) of the Chair in EuropeanUnion Negotiations Ole Elgström Department of Political Science, Lund University 220 10 Lund, Sweden email@example.com Received 14 May 2006; accepted 15 August 2006 Summary Using role theory as its analytical basis, this article
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Articles Th e UN Convention on the Law of the Sea, the EuropeanUnion and the Rule of Law: What is going on in the Adriatic Sea
The year 2017 has been an uneasy one for the EU, with so-called Brexit on the horizon and the rise of populist euroskepticism in a number of Member States. This year, with the tenth anniversary of the Romanian and Bulgarian accession to the Union, is a good year to pause and reflect over the life and future of the Union. In this work, we envision the next decade with Europe 2020 strategy and review the fruits of the 2004 accession in Central and Eastern Europe. What has the Union achieved? Which policy areas are likely to change and how? How successful, and by what measure, has the accession of the 10 Member States in 2004 been?
Reviewing European Union Accession addresses a wide range of issues, deliberately without any thematic constraints, in order to explore EU enlargement from a variety of perspectives, both scientific and geographical, internal and external. In contrast to the major works in this field, we highlight the interrelated, and often unexpected, nature of the integration process – hence the subtitle,
spillover effects and