Decision-Making in the European Union

Palgrave Macmillan, 30 jul. 1999 - 352 pagina's
The European Union is a uniquely successful experiment in international cooperation and modern governance. The creation of a single currency and impending eastern enlargement make EU decision-making more important than ever before in determining how Europe is governed. Based on exhaustive and original research, this book provides a clear and theoretically grounded analysis of how the European Union makes decisions. The book provides in-depth coverage of a number of major policy sectors: the internal market, external trade, agriculture, cohesion, the environment, research and technological development, and the Common Foreign and Security Policy. Its central themes--that informal norms often matter more than formal rules, that agency often matters more than structure, and that abrupt change often punctuates deadlock--are developed systematically throughout.

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Over de auteur (1999)

John Peterson is Jean Monnet Lecturer in European Politics, University of Glasgow.

Elizabeth Bomberg is Lecturer in Politics at the University of Stirling.

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