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Policy change in the area of freedom, security and justice : how EU institutions matter
Éditeur Routledge
Année 2015, cop. 2015
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Policy change in the area of freedom, security and justice : how EU institutions matter
1 vol. (XV-248 p.) : ill. ; 24 cm
Bibliogr. en fin de chapitres. Index
Classification Dewey
Preface : why EU institutions matter in Justice and Home Affairs / Jörg Monar ; The analytical framework : EU institutions, policy change, and the Area of Freedom, Security and Justice / Florian Trauner and Ariadna Ripoll Servent ; Asylum : limited policy change due to new norms of institutional behaviour / Ariadna Ripoll Servent and Florian Trauner ; Borders : EU institutions fail to reconcile their agendas despite communitarisation / Roderick Parkes ; Migration : differential institutionalization and its effects / Andrew Geddes ; Counter-terrorism : supranational EU institutions seizing windows of opportunity / Alex MacKenzie, Christian Kaunert, and Sarah Léonard ; Police cooperation : a reluctant dance with the supranational EU institutions / Monica den Boer ; Criminal law : institutional rebalancing and judicialization as drivers of policy change / Valsamis Mitsilegas and Niovi Vavoula ; Citizenship and integration : contiguity, contagion and evolution / Dora Kostakopoulou ; Data protection : the EU institutions' battle over data processing vs. individual rights / Paul de Hert and Vagelis Papakonstantinou ; Civil justice : the contested nature of the scope of EU legislation / Eva Storskrubb ; A comparative view : understanding and explaining policy change in the Area of Freedom, Security and Justice / Florian Trauner and Sandra Lavenex
"The EU plays an increasingly important role in issues such as the fight against organised crime and the management of migration flows, transforming the Area of Freedom, Security and Justice (AFSJ) into a priority of the EU's political and legislative agenda. This book investigates whether institutional change - the gradual communitarisation of the AFSJ - has triggered policy change, and in doing so, explores the nature and direction of this policy change. By analysing the role of the EU's institutions in a systematic, theory-informed and comparative way, it provides rich insights into the dynamics of EU decision-making in areas involving high stakes for human rights and civil liberties. Each chapter contains three sections examining: the degree of policy change in the different AFSJ fields, ranging from immigration and counter-terrorism to data protection the role of EU institutions in this process of change a case study determining the mechanisms of change. The book will be of interest to practitioners, students and scholars of European politics and law, EU policy-making, security and migration studies, as well as institutional change"--
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