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The Lisbon Treaty: Law, Politics, and Treaty Reform

The Lisbon Treaty: Law, Politics, and Treaty ReformTitoloThe Lisbon Treaty: Law, Politics, and Treaty Reform
AutoreCraig, Paul
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€ 93,07   Spedizioni gratuite in Italia
(Prezzo € 94,97)
CategoriaLaw: Legal History
Law: International
Political Science: International Relations - Treaties
RilegaturaHardcover
Dati466 p.
Anno2011
EditoreOxford University Press, USA
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Indice e argomenti trattati
List of Abbreviations
xv
Table of Cases and Legislation
xvii
Chapter 1 Reform, Process, and Architecture
1
1 From Nice to Laeken: The Shaping of the Reform Agenda
1
a The Council and the European Council
2
b The Commission
4
c The European Parliament
5
2 The Convention on the Future of Europe: From Talking Shop to Draft Constitutional Treaty
6
a Spring 2002: a viable way forward through Working Groups
7
b Autumn 2002: the defining `convention moment'---the decision to press for a Constitutional Treaty
8
c Autumn 2002: sketching the constitutional architecture through the Preliminary Draft Constitutional Treaty
10
d Winter and spring 2003: internal and external discourse about institutions
10
e Spring and summer 2003: centralization of initiative to the Praesidium and the Secretariat in the closing stages
14
3 The Inter-Governmental Conference: Deliberation, Discord, and Decision
16
a The IGC deliberations: an Italian autumn
16
b The Brussels European Council December 2003: the `winter of our discontent'
18
c The Brussels European Council June 2004: the Irish secure agreement
19
4 From Constitutional Treaty to Lisbon Treaty: Crisis, Reflection, and Ratification
20
a 2005: `Ratification' and `Reflection'
20
b January to June 2007: from reflection to action
21
c July to December 2007: the IGC and the Lisbon Treaty
23
5 Lisbon Treaty: Architecture and Structure
25
a Formal architecture
25
b Substantive architecture: general
25
c Substantive architecture: the pillar structure and the Common Foreign and Security Policy
27
d Substantive architecture: the pillar structure and Police and Judicial Cooperation in Criminal Matters
28
6 Reflections on Constitutional Reform
29
a Content
29
b Process
30
Chapter 2 Legislation, Regulation, and Participation
32
1 Legislative Power and Democracy
33
a Legislative acts: initiation and agenda setting
33
b The European Parliament: voting and empowerment
36
c The Council: formations and voting
39
d National Parliaments: input and subsidiarity
45
2 Delegated Acts and Power
48
a Political history: contestation and power
48
b Treaty reform: Commission objectives
56
c The Lisbon Treaty: delegated and implementing acts
57
d Delegated acts: survival of Comitology
58
e Delegated acts: demise of Comitology
59
f Delegated acts: the inter-institutional balance of power
61
g Implementing acts: Comitology and the inter-institional balance of power
64
3 Participatory Democracy and Inclusion
66
a The EC Treaty: promise and performance
67
b Lisbon Treaty: promise and expectation
70
4 Conclusion
71
a Legislative acts: democracy, improvement, and deficit
71
b Delegated acts: power, value choices, and control
75
c Participatory democracy: expectation, hope, and fulfilment
77
Chapter 3 Executive Power, Contestation, and Resolution
78
1 Process
79
2 The President(s) of the Union
81
a One President or two: hats and labels
81
b The President(s) of the Union: power and authority
83
3 The High Representative of the Union for Foreign Affairs and Security Policy
88
4 The Commission
89
a The Commission President: election and legitimacy
89
b The Commission: size and appointment
92
5 Agencies
97
a Agencies: pre-Lison
97
b Agencies: post-Lisbon
100
6 The Post-Lisbon World: The Disposition of Executive Power
100
a The argument against shared executive power
101
b The argument for shared executive power
101
7 The Post-Lisbon World: The Reality of Shared Executive Power
103
a Commission, Council, and European Council: priorities and agenda setting
104
b Commission, Council, and European Council: development of policy choices
108
c Commission, Council, and European Council: the High Representative
110
d EU institutions: financial resources and the budget
112
e Council and Commission: agencies
113
8 The Post-Lisbon World: Accountability and Shared Executive Power
115
a Legal accountability: closing the gaps
115
b Political accountability: securing political responsibility
116
9 Conclusion
120
Chapter 4 Courts, Continuity, and Change
122
1 Lisbon Treaty, Courts, and Appointment
122
2 Lisbon Treaty, Courts, and Jurisdiction
124
a Continuity: general heads of jurisdiction
124
b Change: particular heads of jurisdiction
125
c Change: particular heads of jurisdiction and privileged applicants
127
d Change: particular heads of jurisdiction and standing for individual applicants
129
e Change: scope of jurisdiction
132
3 Lisbon Treaty, Judicial Architecture, and the Status Quo
133
a Judicial architecture: Convention deliberations
133
b Judicial architecture: ECJ, General Court, and direct actions
136
c Judicial architecture: ECJ, General Court, and preliminary rulings
140
4 Lisbon Treaty, Courts, and Judicial Doctrine
145
a Direct effect
146
b Supremacy
146
5 Lisbon Treaty, Ratification, and National Courts
151
6 Conclusion
154
Chapter 5 Competence, Categories, and Control
155
1 The Nature of the `Competence Problem'
156
2 The Aims of the Laeken Declaration
157
3 Categories and Consequences
158
4 Exclusive Competence
159
a Basic principles: meaning and scope
159
b Area exclusivity: demarcation and delimitation
159
c Conditional exclusivity: demarcation and delimitation
161
5 Shared Competence
167
a Basic principles: meaning and scope
167
b Shared competence: demarcation and delimitation
169
c Shared competence: EU action and pre-emption
171
d Shared competence: variation and specification
173
6 Supporting, Coordinating, or Supplementary Action
173
a Basic principles: meaning and scope
173
b Supporting, coordinating, or supplementing: demarcation and delimitation
174
c Supporting, coordinating, or supplementing: scope and variation
174
d Tensions: legal acts and Member State competence
176
e Tensions: legal acts and harmonization
177
7 Economic, Employment, and Social Policy
178
a Basic principles: meaning and scope
178
b Social policy: demarcation and delimitation
180
c Economic, employment, and social policy: category and consequence
180
d Economic policy: power and limits
181
8 Common Foreign and Security Policy and Defence
182
9 The `Flexibility' Clause
182
10 Subsidiarity, Proportionality, and the Role of National Parliaments
184
11 Conclusion
187
a Clarity: aim and realization
187
b Containment: aim and realization
188
Chapter 6 Rights, Legality, and Legitimacy
193
1 Charter of Fundamental Rights
193
a Fundamental rights: origins and development
193
b Charter: genesis and drafting
196
c EU: human rights policy
198
2 Lisbon Treaty
199
a Charter: status and place
199
b ECHR: status and place
201
3 Charter Content
204
4 Reach of the Charter
206
a Union institutions: verticality and horizontality
206
b Member States: verticality and horizontality
210
5 Competence and the Charter
214
6 Rights, Principles, and the Charter
216
a Rights and principles: rationale for the divide
216
b Rights and principles: nature of the divide
217
c Rights and principles: consequences of the divide
219
7 Limitations and the Charter
221
a Limitation of rights: prior jurisprudence
221
b Limitation of rights: Article 52(1)
222
8 Treaty and Charter
226
a Application: Charter rights and Treaty rights
227
b Application: Charter rights and Union legislation
228
c Application: Charter rights and the Courts' jurisprudence
230
d Principle: to replicate or not to replicate
232
9 ECHR and Charter
232
a Approach: Charter rights that correspond to ECHR rights
232
b Consequence: same meaning and scope
233
10 National Contitutions and the Charter
234
a National constitutions: interpretative obligation
234
b National constitutions: substantive obligation
235
11 International Law and the Charter
236
12 UK/Poland Protocol and the Charter
237
a Protocol: content
237
b Protocol: political background
238
c Protocol: legal effect
238
13 Remedies and the Charter
240
14 Conclusion: Judicial Review, Legitimacy, and the Charter
243
a Charter: the profile of judicial review
243
b Charter: the legitimacy of judicial review
244
Chapter 7 Legal Acts, Hierarchy, and Simplification
246
1 Constitutional Treaty and the Hierarchy of Norms
247
a Rationale: simplification, democratic legitimacy, and separation of powers
247
b Constitutional Treaty: categories and hierarchy of legal act
248
2 Lisbon Treaty and the Hierarchy of Norms
250
a Lisbon Treaty: types of legal act
250
b Lisbon Treaty: categories and hierarchy of legal act
252
3 Lisbon Treaty and Legislative Acts
255
a Political dimension: democracy and enhanced legitimacy
255
b Legal dimension: formalism and attendant problems
256
4 Lisbon Treaty and Delegated Acts
260
a Political dimension: delegated acts and the balance of power
260
b Legal dimension: delegated acts and judicial control
263
5 Lisbon Treaty and Implementing Acts
270
a Political dimension: objective and tension
270
b Legal dimension: dichotomy and tension
272
6 Lisbon Treaty and Incomplete Categorization
282
7 Lisbon Treaty and the Common Foreign and Security Policy
283
8 Conclusion
284
Chapter 8 The Treaty, the Economic, and the Social
286
1 EC Treaty
287
a Output legitimacy: original intent and subsequent development
287
b Input legitimacy: rationales for the shift
306
2 Constitutional Treaty
309
a Working Group on Social Europe
309
b Working Group on Economic Governance
311
3 Lisbon Treaty: General
311
a Values and objectives
311
b Competence and consequences
313
c Duties and mandatory considerations
313
d Duties and administrative cooperation
314
4 Lisbon Treaty: The Economic
315
a Continuity
315
b Change
319
5 Lisbon Treaty: The Social
322
a Continuity
322
b Change
326
6 Conclusion
329
Chapter 9 Freedom, Security, and Justice
331
1 Maastricht to Lisbon
332
a Maastricht: Three Pillars
332
b Amsterdam: Three Pillars modified
335
2 Lisbon Treaty: General Principles
336
a Values and objectives
336
b Treaty and architecture
337
c Competence and the AFSJ
338
d Courts and judicial doctrine
339
e UK and the AFSJ
341
3 Lisbon Treaty: General Provisions
343
a The `lead' provision
343
b Role of European Council
344
c Role of the Council
344
d Role of Council committees
344
e Role of the European Parliament
346
f Role of national parliaments
346
g Role of evaluation
346
h Role of Member States
347
i Substantive scope of EU power
347
4 Lisbon Treaty: Borders, Asylum, and Immigration
348
a Pre-Lisbon
348
b Post-Lisbon
350
c Dualities and tensions
354
5 Lisbon Treaty: Civil Law and Procedure
357
a Pre-Lisbon
357
b Post-Lisbon
357
c Dualities and tensions
359
6 Lisbon Treaty: Criminal Law and Procedure
361
a Pre-Lisbon
361
b Post-Lisbon
363
c Dualities and tensions
370
7 Conclusion: Looking Back and Looking Forward
374
a Looking back: Tampere and Hague
374
b Looking forward: Stockholm
376
Chapter 10 External Action, Foreign Policy, and Defence
379
1 Lisbon Treaty: Architecture, Principles, and Institutions
380
a Architecture
380
b Principles
381
c Institutions
383
d Legal personality
387
2 Lisbon Treaty: EU External Action
387
a Common Commercial Policy
388
b Cooperation with third countries and humanitarian aid
391
c Restrictive measures
395
d International agreements
396
e Association agreements
402
f EU relations with international organizations, third countries, and union delegations
404
3 Lisbon Treaty: Common Foreign and Security Policy
405
a Pre-Lisbon
405
b Post-Lisbon
408
4 Consistency, Coherence, and Coordination
422
a Purpose
422
b Institutions
426
c Doctrine
429
5 Conclusion
435
Chapter 11 Enhanced Cooperation, Amendment, and Conclusion
437
1 Enhanced Cooperation Pre-Lisbon
437
2 Enhanced Cooperation Post-Lisbon
439
a General rules
440
b Particular rules
442
3 Amendment Pre-Lisbon
443
4 Amendment Post-Lisbon
444
a Ordinary revision procedure
444
b Simplified revision procedures
446
5 Conclusion
448
a Enhanced cooperation
448
b Amendment and revision
450
c Process
451
d Content
453
Index457

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