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EMU Integration and Member States’ Constitutions

Editor(s): Stefan Griller, Elisabeth Lentsch
Media of EMU Integration and Member States’ Constitutions
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Published: 25-02-2021
Format: PDF eBook (?)
Edition: 1st
Extent: 728
ISBN: 9781509935796
Imprint: Hart Publishing
RRP: £135.00
Online price : £108.00
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Loren Epson

About EMU Integration and Member States’ Constitutions

In this book, legal scholars from the EU Member States (with the addition of the UK) analyse the development of the EU Member States' attitudes to economic, fiscal, and monetary integration since the Treaty of Maastricht.

The Eurozone crisis corroborated the warnings of economists that weak economic policy coordination and loose fiscal oversight would be insufficient to stabilise the monetary union. The country studies in this book investigate the legal, and in particular the constitutional, pre-conditions for deeper fiscal and monetary integration that influenced the past and might impact on the future positions in the (now) 27 EU Member States.

The individual country studies address the following issues:
- Main characteristics of the national constitutional system, and constitutional culture;
- Constitutional foundations of Economic and Monetary Union (EMU) membership and related instruments;
- Constitutional obstacles to EMU integration;
- Constitutional rules and/or practice on implementing EMU-related law; and
- The resulting relationship between EMU-related law and national law

Offering a comprehensive and detailed assessment of the legal and constitutional developments concerning the Economic and Monetary Union since the Treaty of Maastricht, this book provides not only a study of legal EMU-related measures and reforms at the EU level, but most importantly sheds light on their perception in the EU Member States.

Table Of Contents

Preface
List of Contributors


1. Analytical Report on the Legal Background of Member States' Positions towards Economic and Fiscal Integration
Stefan Griller (University of Salzburg, Austria)
2. EMU Integration against the Backdrop of EU Law and Jurisprudence
Elisabeth Lentsch (formerly of Horizon 2020 Project)
3. Bulgaria: EMU Integration and the Bulgarian Constitution: 'Missing Constitution' or EU Friendliness and Open Statehood Masquerading Implicit Sovereigntist Strategies in the Context of Multilevel Constitutional Games?
Martin Belov (St Kliment Ochridski University, Bulgaria)
4. EMU Integration and the Czech Constitution: Doctrinal Openness and Political Reluctance
Tomáš Dumbrovský (Charles University Prague, Czech Republic)
5. Denmark
Ulla Neergaard (University of Copenhagen, Denmark)
6. Germany
Stefan Korioth (Ludwig Maximilians University, Germany) and Jonas Marx (Ludwig Maximilians University, Germany)
7. Estonia
Andres Tupits (Estonian Business School, Estonia)
8. Ireland
Gavin Barrett (University College Dublin, Ireland)
9. Greece: Further EMU Steps Require a Democratic Eurozone Architecture
Lina Papadopoulou (Aristotle University, Greece)
10. Spain: The Impact of the EMU on the Spanish Constitution Following the Euro Crisis: A Stress Test for the Europeanisation of the Constitutional Order
Diane Fromage (University of Maastricht, the Netherlands), Maribel González Pascual (Spanish Government), Joan Solanes Mullor (Pompeu Fabra University, Spain) and Aida Torres Pérez (Pompeu Fabra University, Spain)
11. France: The Paradox of Constitutional Adaptability in a Member State Running Budget Excessive Deficits
Laetitia Guilloud-Colliat (Université Grenoble-Alpes, France) and Fabien Terpan (Science Po Grenoble, France)
12. Croatia
Tamara Capeta (University of Zagreb, Croatia) and Iris Goldner Lang (University of Zagreb, Croatia)
13. Italy
Monica Bonnini (Bicocca University, Italy) and Stefania Ninatti (Bicocca University, Italy)
14. Cyprus
Nikos Skoutaris (University of East Anglia, UK)
15. Latvia
Dita Plepa (Riga Stradinš University, Latvia)
16. Lithuania
Irmantas Jarukaitis (Court of Justice of the EU, Luxembourg)
17. Luxembourg
Jörg Gerkrath (University of Luxembourg)
18. Hungary
Attila Vincze (Andrássy University, Hungary), Pál Sonnevend (Eötvös Lórant University, Hungary) and András Jakab (University of Salzburg, Austria)
19. Malta: The Assimilation of the EU's Economic, Fiscal and Monetary Governance Acquis in the Maltese Legal Framework
Joseph Bugeja (Gauci-Maistre Xynou, Malta)
20. The Netherlands
Jan-Herman Reestman (University of Amsterdam, the Netherlands) and Monica Claes (Maastricht University, the Netherlands)
21. Austria
Rainer Palmstorfer (University of Salzburg, Austria)
22. Poland
Dariusz Adamski (University of Wroclaw, Poland)
23. Portugal
Ana Maria Guerra Martins (European Court of Human Rights, France) and Joana de Sousa Loureiro (Centre for Judicial Studies, Portugal)
24. Romania
Mihaela Vrabie (University of Bucharest, Romania)
25. Slovakia: (Seemingly) No Legal Obstacles to Deepening EMU Integration
Robert Zbíral (Masaryk University, Czech Republic)
26. Slovenia
Matej Avbelj (Graduate School of Government and European Studies, Slovenia) and Erazem Bohinc (Higher Court, Slovenia)
27. Finland
Tuomas Ojanen (University of Helsinki, Finland)
28. Sweden
Joakim Nergelius (Örebro University, Sweden) and Eleonor Kristoffersson (Örebro University, Sweden)
29. United Kingdom
Paul Craig (University of Oxford, UK)

Index

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