By Robert Schütze
Thought-provoking and available in procedure, this ebook bargains a vintage advent to ecu legislation. Taking a transparent structural framework, it publications the scholar throughout the subject's middle parts from its production and enforcement to the workings of the interior market.
A flowing writing variety combines with using illustrations and diagrams through the textual content to make sure the coed is aware even the main complicated of options. This succinct and enlightening evaluate is needed analyzing for all scholars of eu legislations.
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Additional resources for An Introduction to European Law
After Lisbon, Parliament has indeed become an important player in the conclusion of the Union’s international agreements. (ii) Budgetary powers Parliaments have historically been involved in the adoption of national budgets. For they were seen as legitimating the raising of revenue. In the words of the American colonists: “No taxation, without representation”. In the European Union, this picture is somewhat inverted. For since Union revenue is ﬁxed by the Council and the Member States,34 the European Parliament’s budgetary powers have not focused on the income side but on the expenditure side.
Article 226 (1) TFEU. For a good overview of the history of these committees, see M. ”, 36 (1998) Journal of Common Market Studies, 115. According to Article 227 TFEU, any citizen or Union resident has the right to petition the European Parliament “on any matter which comes within the Union’s ﬁeld or activity and which affects him, her or it directly”. See also Article 20 (2) (d) TFEU. 47 (iv) Elective powers Modern constitutionalism distinguishes between “presidential” and “parliamentary” systems.
223–234) Section 2 European Council (Arts. 235–236) Section 3 Council (Arts. 237–243) Section 4 Commission (Arts. 244–250) Section 5 Court of Justice (Arts. 251–281) Section 6 European Central Bank (Arts. 282–284) Section 7 Court of Auditors (Arts. 6): Location of the Seats of the Institutions etc. 3 1. The European Parliament Despite its formal place in the Treaties, the European Parliament has never been the Union’s “ﬁrst” institution. For a long time it followed, in rank, behind the Council and the Commission.
An Introduction to European Law by Robert Schütze