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The Brexit Negotiations: An Assessment of the Legal, Political and Institutional Situation in the UK

16-03-2017

Upon request by the AFCO Committee, the Policy Department for Citizens’ Rights and Constitutional Affairs commissioned an in-depth analysis on the political and institutional situation in the United Kingdom following the referendum on the UK’s withdrawal from the EU. The research analyses the post-Brexit political developments in the UK, the various parameters that should be taken into account, by both the UK government and the 27, in view of the Article 50 negotiations and the possible shape of ...

Upon request by the AFCO Committee, the Policy Department for Citizens’ Rights and Constitutional Affairs commissioned an in-depth analysis on the political and institutional situation in the United Kingdom following the referendum on the UK’s withdrawal from the EU. The research analyses the post-Brexit political developments in the UK, the various parameters that should be taken into account, by both the UK government and the 27, in view of the Article 50 negotiations and the possible shape of the final deal and the future economic relationship, taking into account the EU obligations and the constraints of Theresa May’s government.

Cross Border Acquisitions of Residential Property in the EU: Problems Encountered by Citizens

05-04-2016

This study was commissioned by the European Parliament's Policy Department for Citizens' Rights and Constitutional Affairs at the request of the JURI Committee. It identifies and analyses the legal and practical difficulties that an EU citizen faces when buying properties abroad and investigates what can be done to assist an EU citizen when buying residential immovable property in another Member State, making ten recommendations to improve their lot.

This study was commissioned by the European Parliament's Policy Department for Citizens' Rights and Constitutional Affairs at the request of the JURI Committee. It identifies and analyses the legal and practical difficulties that an EU citizen faces when buying properties abroad and investigates what can be done to assist an EU citizen when buying residential immovable property in another Member State, making ten recommendations to improve their lot.

Külső szerző

Peter Sparkes (University of Southampton), Dilsen Bulut (ZERP, University of Bremen), Magdalena Habdas (University of Silesia), Mark Jordan (Southampton Law School), Héctor Simón Moreno (University Rovira i Virgili, Tarragona), Sergio Nasarre Aznar (University Rovira i Virgili, Tarragona), Tommi Ralli (ZERP, University of Bremen) and Christoph Schmid (ZERP, University of Bremen)

The UK's 'new settlement' in the European Union: Renegotiation and referendum

25-02-2016

Following the election of a majority Conservative government in the UK general election of May 2015, the British Prime Minister, David Cameron, opened negotiations with the other EU Member States and the EU institutions to establish a 'new settlement' between the UK and the Union. This renegotiation, conducted in recent months, has now concluded. On the basis of proposals made by the President of the European Council, Donald Tusk, Member States reached an agreement at the European Council meeting ...

Following the election of a majority Conservative government in the UK general election of May 2015, the British Prime Minister, David Cameron, opened negotiations with the other EU Member States and the EU institutions to establish a 'new settlement' between the UK and the Union. This renegotiation, conducted in recent months, has now concluded. On the basis of proposals made by the President of the European Council, Donald Tusk, Member States reached an agreement at the European Council meeting of 18-19 February. The agreement comprises a decision by the Heads of State or Government – constituting an agreement between Member States under international law rather than a European Council decision – as well as a draft Council decision on the banking union and several declarations by the European Commission committing it to submit proposals to amend existing EU legislation in the fields of free movement and access to social benefits for EU workers. The agreement would enter into force once the UK has notified the Council of its decision to stay in the EU, following the in–out referendum, now set for 23 June 2016.

European Parliament Eurobarometer 2015. Part I - Migration and economic and social situation

15-10-2015

Between 19 and 29 September 2015, the European Parliament Eurobarometer survey (Parlemeter 2015) was carried out in the 28 EU Member States by TNS opinion. The first part of the survey is dedicated to migration and the economic and social situation, as the EU context has been dominated both by the recent wave of migration and the consequences ensuing from it, and by the debate on the future of the EU, and economic and monetary union in particular. This analytical overview presents the main findings ...

Between 19 and 29 September 2015, the European Parliament Eurobarometer survey (Parlemeter 2015) was carried out in the 28 EU Member States by TNS opinion. The first part of the survey is dedicated to migration and the economic and social situation, as the EU context has been dominated both by the recent wave of migration and the consequences ensuing from it, and by the debate on the future of the EU, and economic and monetary union in particular. This analytical overview presents the main findings of the survey in these two main areas.

EU demographic indicators: Situation, trends and potential challenges

18-03-2015

Europe's share of the global population is declining and its population is ageing. Unemployment is still high, although rates vary between Member States, as well as within them. Women, young adults and older workers have a higher risk of unemployment, while the number of part-time workers is increasing. Migrants represent 7% of the European population and account for around 7% of total employment. They are usually younger and more likely to face disproportionately heavy housing costs, to live in ...

Europe's share of the global population is declining and its population is ageing. Unemployment is still high, although rates vary between Member States, as well as within them. Women, young adults and older workers have a higher risk of unemployment, while the number of part-time workers is increasing. Migrants represent 7% of the European population and account for around 7% of total employment. They are usually younger and more likely to face disproportionately heavy housing costs, to live in overcrowded households and to be more materially deprived than nationals, although, within the group, trends diverge between migrants from other EU Member States and third-country migrants. Differences in the distribution of income are observed, although they are still lower than in many other parts of the world. Almost a quarter of Europeans face the risk of poverty or social exclusion, a risk which has a strong geographical dimension and varies among social groups. If current trends persist, there will be an increasing mismatch, with fewer low-skill jobs on offer to growing numbers of low-skilled workers and fewer qualified candidates to meet increasing demand for high-skilled labour. A shrinking workforce will have to provide for a growing number of retired persons. Migration, which is still substantial, may slow down and possibly shift towards developing countries with strong growth. Finally, the middle class may shrink and more wealth be concentrated in the hands of the richest. These trends present an opportunity for debate on concepts such as 'working age', and the adoption of well-designed comprehensive policies that will strengthen social cohesion and promote solidarity between generations.

Freedom of movement and residence of EU citizens: Access to social benefits

10-06-2014

This paper seeks to provide an overview of the residence and benefits rights of EU citizens in a Member State other than their own, examining in particular criticisms of the current arrangements. Furthermore, it sets this issue in a wider context, providing statistical information on intra-EU immigration and access to benefits, as well as on the macro- and microeconomic impact of free movement within the EU.

This paper seeks to provide an overview of the residence and benefits rights of EU citizens in a Member State other than their own, examining in particular criticisms of the current arrangements. Furthermore, it sets this issue in a wider context, providing statistical information on intra-EU immigration and access to benefits, as well as on the macro- and microeconomic impact of free movement within the EU.

Migration in the EU

14-06-2013

This document focuses on migration within the EU, in the context of both EU citizens’ rights of free movement and residence, and of Member States’ diverse citizenship and labour migration laws. It looks into the topic with the intention of clarifying concepts and answering a number of questions: how many EU and non-EU citizens can be counted as migrants within the EU? How do migrants impact the national labour markets and what living conditions do they encounter in their new country of residence? ...

This document focuses on migration within the EU, in the context of both EU citizens’ rights of free movement and residence, and of Member States’ diverse citizenship and labour migration laws. It looks into the topic with the intention of clarifying concepts and answering a number of questions: how many EU and non-EU citizens can be counted as migrants within the EU? How do migrants impact the national labour markets and what living conditions do they encounter in their new country of residence?

Life in cross-border situations in the EU - A Comparative Study on Civil Status

15-11-2012

Perhaps one of the single greatest successes of the European Union is the creation of an area without borders in which people, goods and services move freely. In 2010 alone, there were almost 11 million citizens living in another Member State.ont.s

Perhaps one of the single greatest successes of the European Union is the creation of an area without borders in which people, goods and services move freely. In 2010 alone, there were almost 11 million citizens living in another Member State.ont.s

The Single Market: 20th anniversary

19-10-2012

The European Single Market celebrates its 20th anniversary this year. On 1 January 1993 the then 12 Member States abolished the border controls between them, launching free movement of people, goods, services and capital. This spotlight aims to celebrate the Single Market’s anniversary, looking at the history of the European Union (EU) in terms of macro-economic indicators as the number of Member States has grown. It shows exports of goods, services and investments and movement of people within the ...

The European Single Market celebrates its 20th anniversary this year. On 1 January 1993 the then 12 Member States abolished the border controls between them, launching free movement of people, goods, services and capital. This spotlight aims to celebrate the Single Market’s anniversary, looking at the history of the European Union (EU) in terms of macro-economic indicators as the number of Member States has grown. It shows exports of goods, services and investments and movement of people within the EU to live, study or work.

The Right of Citizens to Move and Reside Freely within the Territory of the EU

11-03-2009

This study provides a comparative analysis of the national transposing acts and of the current state of application at administrative level of the Directive 2004/38/EC. Firstly, it summarises the Directive’s historical background and the context of its adoption. Secondly, the study reports general findings on the national transposing measures, highlighting cases of late transpositions and the way transposition was achieved by the Member States. Thirdly, the study contains detailed country reports ...

This study provides a comparative analysis of the national transposing acts and of the current state of application at administrative level of the Directive 2004/38/EC. Firstly, it summarises the Directive’s historical background and the context of its adoption. Secondly, the study reports general findings on the national transposing measures, highlighting cases of late transpositions and the way transposition was achieved by the Member States. Thirdly, the study contains detailed country reports for ten Member States, which have been selected in accordance with several criteria such as their important migratory patterns and their problems in the implementation of the Directive. Furthermore, it presents in detail the non-conformity issues identified in the ten selected Member States against the broader picture emerging generally across the EU-27, focusing on the following areas: entry and residence rights, definition of sufficient resources, situation of registered partners and third country national family members, equal treatment, grounds for expulsion and other more scattered problems grouped under the heading ‘miscellaneous’. In its last chapters, the study provides an evaluation of the administrative services that underpin the application of the Directive in the ten selected Member States and analyses the role of the European Commission with regard to the application of the Directive. At last, it draws some conclusions on the shortages in the implementation's process and makes a number of proposals to strengthen the Commission’s role in order to ensure a more effective application of the Directive.

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European Citizen Action Service

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