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dc.contributor.authorHEMERIJCK, Anton
dc.contributor.authorRUSSO, Luís
dc.contributor.authorGENSCHEL, Philipp
dc.identifier.citationSocial Europe, 2022, OnlineFirsten
dc.descriptionPublished online: 6th June 2022en
dc.description.abstractIt is striking how vocal and proactive the European Commission and other European Union institutions (such as the European Central Bank) have become on issues of European solidarity in recent years. The European Pillar of Social Rights of 2017 reflected a genuine commitment to enhance the social dimension of the single market and economic and monetary union. Since 2020, NextGenerationEU has promoted fiscal solidarity to overcome the aftershocks of the Great Recession and the pandemic, with quite assertive country-specific recovery-and-resilience plans. This year has seen an even stronger resurgence of geopolitical solidarity in confronting Vladimir Putin’s war on Ukraine. Support for a more robust EU has also shone through the citizens’ panels of the Conference on the Future of Europe and the favourable political reaction to their recommendations. European solidarity has always been in high demand—but today, at long last, there is also fairly strong supply.en
dc.publisherSocial Europeen
dc.relation.ispartofSocial Europeen
dc.titleEuropean solidarity : silver linings through dark cloudsen

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