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Edited by Elspeth Guild

This book marks thirty years of progress in realizing the free movement of persons in the European Union. Its origins are to be found in a conference held at King's College, London, organised by the Immigration Law Practitioners' Association and the Centre of European Law at King's College, London, with the sponsorship of the European Commission.
The book is divided into two sections: the first deals with the implementation of rights of nationals in the European Union to move, reside and exercise economic activities in other Member States. The second part looks at the development of European law regulating the movement, residence and economic activities of third country nationals within the territory of the Union. Each of the two parts, in its own way, analyzes the relation of the black letter law to the social consequences attendant on migration within the European Union. This is an invaluable analysis for practitioners and academics concerned with the development of a legal regime on migration in the European Union.

Free Movement of Persons in Europe

Legal Problems and Experiences

Edited by Alfred E. Kellermann, Cees Flinterman, Gert-Wim A. van de Meent, Henry G. Schermers and Johan C. van Haersolte

Peter McEleavy

Free Movement of Persons and Cross-Border Relationships Peter MCeleavy 1 The right of citizens to move and reside freely within the territory of the Member States is a core principle of the european Union. 2 Mobility for the purposes of work or study is essential not only for the proper

Julian Kläser

the free movement of persons (‘free movement of persons agreement’), L 114/6, signed 21 June 1999. 9 See in more detail P. Uebersax, ‘Die verfassungsrechtliche Zuwanderungssteuerung – Zur Auslegung von Article 121 a bv ’, Jusletter , 14 April 2014, hereinafter Uebersax (2014). 10 Uebersax (2014

Clare McGlynn

Family Reunion and the Free Movement of Persons in European Union Law Clare MCGlynn* it is clear to me that when european Union legislators adopted the new Free Movement of Persons and Family reunification directives, they did not act in accordance with John rawls’ concept of the ‘veil of


European Journal of Migration and Law 2: 127–142, 2000. © 2000 Kluwer Law International. Printed in the Netherlands. 127 The EC-Switzerland Agreement on Free Movement of Persons: Overview and Analysis STEVE PEERS 1. Introduction After years of tortuous negotiations, the EC and Switzerland

Kofi Oteng Kufuor

these rights. 16 In pursuance of this agenda, ECOWAS has adopted a number of Protocols. The first is the 1979 Protocol Relating to Free Movement of Persons, Residence and Establishment. This Protocol set out the stages for achieving complete freedom of movement of persons, as envisaged under the 1975