6

résultat(s)

Mot(s)
Type de publication
Domaine politique
Auteur
Date

Recherche pour la commission PECH - Politique commune de la pêche et BREXIT

15-06-2017

Le présent document est le document de référence de l’atelier sur le thème «Politique commune de la pêche et BREXIT» du 21 juin 2017, organisé par la commission de la pêche (PECH) et le département thématique B (études PECH) du Parlement européen. Il est structuré en trois parties: 1. Cadre juridique de gouvernance 2. Problématiques commerciales et économiques associées 3. Ressources et pêche

Le présent document est le document de référence de l’atelier sur le thème «Politique commune de la pêche et BREXIT» du 21 juin 2017, organisé par la commission de la pêche (PECH) et le département thématique B (études PECH) du Parlement européen. Il est structuré en trois parties: 1. Cadre juridique de gouvernance 2. Problématiques commerciales et économiques associées 3. Ressources et pêche

Auteur externe

José Manuel SOBRINO HEREDIA, Bertrand LE GALLIC, Simon MARDLE, Sébastien METZ , Thünen-Institut of Sea Fisheries in Hamburg: Doering Ralf;Kempf Alexander;Belschner Tobias;Berkenhagen Jörg;Bernreuther, Matthias;Hentsch Solveig;Kraus Gerd;Raetz Hans-Joachim;Rohlf Norbert;Simons Sarah;Stransky Christoph;Ulleweit Jens

Latest thinking on Brexit [What Think Tanks are thinking]

17-02-2017

The United Kingdom is preparing to meet the deadline it has set itself of end-March 2017 for launching the formal procedure to leave the European Union. Following a UK Supreme Court ruling, triggering Article 50 of the EU's Lisbon Treaty now requires that the UK Parliament pass legislation on the matter, a process which is now under way. Prime Minister Theresa May's speech at Lancaster House on Brexit on 17 January and the UK government's subsequent White Paper were seen by analysts as anticipating ...

The United Kingdom is preparing to meet the deadline it has set itself of end-March 2017 for launching the formal procedure to leave the European Union. Following a UK Supreme Court ruling, triggering Article 50 of the EU's Lisbon Treaty now requires that the UK Parliament pass legislation on the matter, a process which is now under way. Prime Minister Theresa May's speech at Lancaster House on Brexit on 17 January and the UK government's subsequent White Paper were seen by analysts as anticipating a complicated set of negotiations between the UK and the EU, with the UK in effect prioritising control of migration over its continued membership of the single market. This note offers links to recent commentaries and reports published by major international think tanks on the UK's plans to leave the EU. More studies on issues raised by the vote can be found in a previous edition of 'What Think Tanks are thinking' in October 2016.

The Visegrád group [What Think Tanks are thinking]

29-04-2016

The Visegrád Group, also called the Visegrád Four (or V4) brings together the Czech Republic, Hungary, Poland and Slovakia. The informal alliance was created in the early 1990s to discuss their approach to European integration and to hasten the process. After joining the EU in 2004, the group has been focusing on advancing cultural, economic, energy and military cooperation. The V4 leaders and ministers meet regularly, often seeking to forge a common position on issues debated in the EU fora, most ...

The Visegrád Group, also called the Visegrád Four (or V4) brings together the Czech Republic, Hungary, Poland and Slovakia. The informal alliance was created in the early 1990s to discuss their approach to European integration and to hasten the process. After joining the EU in 2004, the group has been focusing on advancing cultural, economic, energy and military cooperation. The V4 leaders and ministers meet regularly, often seeking to forge a common position on issues debated in the EU fora, most recently for example on migration or terrorism. This note offers links to recent commentaries, studies and reports from major international think tanks on the Visegrad group, its internal relations and its role within the EU.

Vers une Union européenne de la défense - Un livre blanc comme première étape

18-04-2016

La présente étude propose un processus, dans le cadre du traité de Lisbonne, pour l'élaboration par l'Union européenne d'un livre blanc sur la défense européenne. À partir d'entrevues avec des experts et de l'examen de documents, cette étude précise les éléments fondamentaux que devra contenir un futur livre blanc sur la défense de l'Union européenne, à savoir les objectifs stratégiques, le développement des capacités nécessaires, les programmes et mesures spécifiques pour le renforcement des capacités ...

La présente étude propose un processus, dans le cadre du traité de Lisbonne, pour l'élaboration par l'Union européenne d'un livre blanc sur la défense européenne. À partir d'entrevues avec des experts et de l'examen de documents, cette étude précise les éléments fondamentaux que devra contenir un futur livre blanc sur la défense de l'Union européenne, à savoir les objectifs stratégiques, le développement des capacités nécessaires, les programmes et mesures spécifiques pour le renforcement des capacités, ainsi que le processus et l’équipe de rédaction d’un futur livre blanc européen. Elle présente une synthèse des propositions concrètes adressées à chaque institution européenne et invite en particulier le Conseil européen à charger la haute représentante de la rédaction du livre blanc.

Auteur externe

Javier SOLANA (ESADE Center for Global Economy and Geopolitics, Spain), Angel SAZ-CARRANZA (ESADE Center for Global Economy and Geopolitics, Spain), María GARCÍA CASAS (ESADE Center for Global Economy and Geopolitics, Spain) and Jose Francisco ESTÉBANEZ GÓMEZ (ESADE Center for Global Economy and Geopolitics, Spain)

The Franco-German relationship in the European Union: A short overview

01-10-2015

With Franco-German relations following the Second World War being at the very origins of the European Union, their bilateral cooperation has often been seen as the 'engine' of EU integration. Regular bilateral cooperation between the two countries was institutionalised with the 1963 Elysée Treaty and culminated in joint cabinet meetings and sectorial meetings at the highest political level to coordinate their positions particularly on the eve of European Council meetings. In this context, there ...

With Franco-German relations following the Second World War being at the very origins of the European Union, their bilateral cooperation has often been seen as the 'engine' of EU integration. Regular bilateral cooperation between the two countries was institutionalised with the 1963 Elysée Treaty and culminated in joint cabinet meetings and sectorial meetings at the highest political level to coordinate their positions particularly on the eve of European Council meetings. In this context, there has been criticism that such bilateral meetings pre-determine decision-making within the European Council leaving little scope for further negotiations and leaving other Member States and supranational actors as mere bystanders. However, the importance of Franco-German cooperation in breaking deadlocks in negotiations at EU level and in identifying solutions to common challenges is widely recognised. The Franco-German relationship is a longstanding and multifaceted process. This briefing does not aim at a full analysis of its complex nature but seeks to give a general overview ahead of the visit to the European Parliament of Chancellor Angela Merkel and President François Hollande on 7 October.

Freedom of movement for EU public documents

30-01-2014

Around 2.5% of the EU population is resident in a Member State (MS) other than that of their origin. In the past decade, increasing numbers of EU citizens have taken advantage of free movement within the internal market, wishing to live, work or study in another MS. However, according to the European Commission, this freedom may be curtailed in practice by the need for European citizens and legal persons to have the host State recognise public documents and certificates from their State of origin ...

Around 2.5% of the EU population is resident in a Member State (MS) other than that of their origin. In the past decade, increasing numbers of EU citizens have taken advantage of free movement within the internal market, wishing to live, work or study in another MS. However, according to the European Commission, this freedom may be curtailed in practice by the need for European citizens and legal persons to have the host State recognise public documents and certificates from their State of origin. For example, problems are experienced in cases related to driving licences, accessing social services or tax benefits, avoiding double taxation, looking for a job, and getting married or divorced.

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