Show simple item record

dc.contributor.editorAZOULAI, Loic
dc.date.accessioned2014-03-06T11:21:14Z
dc.date.available2014-03-06T11:21:14Z
dc.date.issued2014
dc.identifier.citationOxford ; New York : Oxford University Press, 2014en
dc.identifier.isbn9780198705222
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/1814/30137
dc.description.abstractThe classic debate surrounding the prolific role of the European Union in defining spheres of competence and power relationships has long divided scholarly opinion. However, in recent years, the long-standing acquiescence to the broad powers of the Union has given way to the emerging perception of a competence problem in Europe. For a long period it was taken for granted that the European Community could act whenever its action was justified on the basis of the widely interpreted objectives of the Treaties. However this context has since changed. There is a widespread perception of a competence problem in Europe and the overabundance of provisions limiting the Union's competences is one of the most obvious marks left by the Lisbon Treaty. This book discusses the extent to which the parameters of power throughout the Union and its Member States have been recast by the recent implementation of the Lisbon Treaty and doctrines developed by the European Court of Justice. Comprised of contributions from a vast array of leading practitioners and academics in the field of EU Law, this volume assesses the debate surrounding the political identity of the European Union, and further illustrates the relevance of the Federal theory of sharing competences for the development of EU Law. Finally, the question of new potential limits to Union's competence is addressed. If anything, this broad reflection on the notion of competence in the EU law context is a way of opening up the question of the nature and contours of the political identity of the European Union.en
dc.description.tableofcontentsLoïc Azoulai: On the Concepts of Competence and Federal Order of Competences in the EU Legal Order Part I: The Reference to Federalism 1: Olivier Beaud: The Allocation of Competences in a Federation 2: Guillaume Tusseau: Theoretical Deflation: The EU Order of Competences and Power-Conferring Norms Theory Part II: The Allocation of Competences in EU Practice 3: Marise Cremona: Allocation of Competences in the field of External Relations 4: Roland Bieber: Allocation of Economic Policy Competences in the EU 5: Giorgio Monti: Legislative and Executive Competences in Competition Law 6: Hans-W. Micklitz: The Forgotten Dimension of Private Law Part. III: The ECJ and the Question of Competence 7: Christiaan Timmermans: ECJ doctrines on Competences 8: Lena Boucon: EU Law and Retained Powers of Member States 9: Edouard Dubout: The Protection of Fundamental Rights and the Allocation of Competences in the EU: A Clash of Constitutional Logics Part. IV: Political and Legal Limits to EU Competences 10: Robert Schütze: Limits to Union's "Internal Market" Competence(s): Constitutional Comparisons 11: Xavier Groussot & Sanja Bogojevic: Subsidiarity as a Procedural Safeguard to Federalism 12: François-Xavier Millet: The Respect for National Constitutional Identity in the European Legal Space: An Approach to Federalism as Constitutionalismen
dc.language.isoenen
dc.publisherOUPen
dc.titleThe question of competence in the European Unionen
dc.typeBooken
eui.subscribe.skiptrue


Files associated with this item

Thumbnail

This item appears in the following Collection(s)

Show simple item record