Essays about: "Lisbon Agenda"

Showing result 1 - 5 of 8 essays containing the words Lisbon Agenda.

  1. 1. Institutional change in the European Union : The Role Of Four Decision-Making Bodies Pre-And-Post Financial Debt Crisis

    University essay from Linnéuniversitetet/Institutionen för statsvetenskap (ST)

    Author : Donjeta Loshaj; [2017]
    Keywords : European Union; Institutional Change; Decision-making; Financial Debt Crisis; European Parliament; European Commission; European Council; European Court of Justice;

    Abstract : The main objective with the thesis was to analyze institutional change in the European Union pre-and-post financial debt crisis, with particular focus on the roles of the Parliament, the Commission, the Council as well as the Court of Justice. To attain the objective, the thesis intended to answer the subsequent queries; (i) what notable institutional changes were brought in the European Union pre-and-post financial debt crisis; (ii) what role did the Parliament, the Commission, the Council and the Court of Justice play pre-and-post financial debt crisis; were their roles enhanced by the financial debt crisis? In order to attain the objective, the thesis utilized an institutional analysis and development framework. READ MORE

  2. 2. Shedding light on the European Union’s Development Cooperation after Lisbon Treaty

    University essay from Lunds universitet/Statsvetenskapliga institutionen

    Author : Meryem Uyar; [2015]
    Keywords : Lisbon Treaty; European Development Fund; development aid; security development nexus; poverty reduction; evaluation; Law and Political Science;

    Abstract : The concept of poverty as a development and a security issue has been fairly commonplace since the end of Cold War and poverty has been gaining importance in the security agenda of the EU throughout the years. Thus Lisbon Treaty has legally and instructionally enhanced the Union’s capacities to ensure policy coherence and has given poverty reduction utmost importance among its development cooperation objectives. READ MORE

  3. 3. The Rotating-Presidency in a Post-Lisbon Environment: agenda-setter or agenda-manager?

    University essay from Göteborgs universitet/Statsvetenskapliga institutionen

    Author : Megan Lynch; [2012-07-09]
    Keywords : Lisbon Treaty; negotiation; rotating-presidency; EU; international relations;

    Abstract : This thesis examines the impact of the Lisbon Treaty on the rotating-presidencies ability to pursue national preferences and examines the consequences of these changes on the potential evolution of the EU as a whole. By using a qualitative text analysis and conducting a literature review this thesis acknowledges the subjective nature of a policy environment where almost all of the data and records of negotiation are kept behind closed doors. READ MORE

  4. 4. Development of the Protection of Fundamental Rights within the European Union - an Improved Human Rights Agenda?

    University essay from Lunds universitet/Juridiska institutionen

    Author : Henrik Holmström; [2011]
    Keywords : Charter of Fundamental Rights; Human Rights; Fundamental rights; EU law; Fundamental Rights Agency; EU accession to the ECHR; Law and Political Science;

    Abstract : När den Europeiska ekonomiska gemenskapen bildades genom Romfördraget fanns inga uttryckliga hänvisningar till skyddet för de grundläggande rättigheterna. Den här uppsatsen beskriver framväxten av regelverket för de grundläggande rättigheter som har utvecklats av EU:s rättsväsende och lagstiftare i nära samarbete med medlemsstaterna och Europarådet. READ MORE

  5. 5. Ethical impact on EU animal welfare policies : the example of Article 13

    University essay from SLU/Dept. of Animal Environment and Health

    Author : Elisabeth Tjärnström; [2010]
    Keywords : animal welfare; Lisbon Treaty; EU policies; animal ethics;

    Abstract : On December 1th 2009 the Lisbon Treaty entered into force, and through Article 13, the recognition of animals as sentient being was given a more visible part in the very core of EU law. This was an effect of a political decision to commit to the issue, partly because of the will to further harmonize the EU market, but also due to increased societal concern for the wellbeing of animals. READ MORE