Despite taking significant steps to comply with the Copenhagen criteria after receiving the candidate-country status in 1999, Turkey has also been undergoing such a process of de-Europeanization, gradually moving away from European norms, values, and policy demands in various policy areas, including gender policy.
European Union (EU) leaders introduced the bloc’s most comprehensive plans yet to combat climate change.
For about 10 intense days in October 2016, the world was watching a 21st century political remake of the Gallic Wars, in which a small region resisted domination of the marching empire. The Asterix in this case was Paul Magnette then PM of Wallonia, the French-speaking part of Belgium.
Our paper focuses on several aspects of European monetary integration that have insofar been quite neglected in the literature. Even if the current composition of the EA is an OCA, how well do the future euro adopters fit into the OCA concept?
Many studies on the politicization of the EU see the main dividing line running between transnational EU elites on one side and nationalist leaders whipping up anti-EU sentiments on the other. But the politicization of Europe is not a one-way street, as transnational democratic counter-movements have also emerged in response to recent EU integration pressures. […]
Recent PostsWithdrawal from the Istanbul Convention Undermines Turkey’s European Vocation | Are EU Institutions Really Green? | The Curious Non-Stalemate of EU Trade Policy: Progression Amidst Contestation and Deadlock | Economic Sentiment Deepens European Monetary Integration | Why Do some Labour Alliances Succeed in Politicizing Europe across Borders? |
Related PostsCorporate taxation in the EU: From politicization to policy change | How does the ‘Migration Crisis’ impact on EU Relations with African Countries? | Neither in, nor out: How the Eurozone crisis gave rise to Disobedient Euroscepticism | Populist Radical Right in the European Parliament: a New Force? | European Commission’s Agenda-setting Influence |
UACES and Ideas on Europe do not take responsibility for opinions expressed in articles on blogs hosted on Ideas on Europe. All opinions are those of the contributing authors. The content is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution - NonCommercial - ShareAlike 4.0 International License.
The map in the Ideas on Europe logo is an abstract map. It does not imply the expression of any opinion whatsoever on the part of UACES and Ideas on Europe concerning the legal status of any country, territory, city or area or of its authorities, or concerning the delimitation of its frontiers or boundaries.
© UACES 2022