Search results

RSS feed for this result

6 results

Book
297 p. : ill. ; 23 cm.
Green Library
Book
xix, 447 pages : illustrations ; 21 cm.
  • EU-LEX Kosovo : an overview
  • EU-LEX : a unique, technical mission
  • EU-LEX Kosovo at work : performace questioned
  • EU-LEX damocles' sword : North Kosovo
  • EU-LEX in North Kosovo : any chance of survival?
  • EU-LEX out of the circle : mission impossible?
  • EU-LEX fights for the rule of law in the North : between lack of access and trust : a sui generis CSDP civilian mission
  • EU-LEX's fatigue in North Kosovo : caged by its legal conundrum
  • EU-LEX Kosovo first omission : embedded role
  • Identity and civilian missions : is there such a thing? : the case of EU-LEX Kosovo
  • EU-LEX and the power of assertive framing : a missed device
  • EU-LEX before the High Representative of the Union for Foreign Affairs and Security policy : an overview
  • EU-LEX before the European Commission : a partner-digger
  • EU-LEX and the Council of the European Union : a judiciary-focused mission
  • EU-LEX before the European Parliament : lacking clear aims
  • EU-LEX cojustice in Kosovo : an overview
  • EU-LEX cojustice in the North : local ownership missed
  • EU-LEX judges and prosecutors : legal basis
  • EU-LEX co-location judicial model challenged in the North : lessons learned
  • EU-LEX Kosovo five years later : on trial
  • EU-LEX lessons learned : a balance from the ground
  • EU-LEX's self-assessment.
"This book analyzes the EU's largest ever Common Security and Defence Policy civilian mission (EU-LEX). It is the biggest state-building commitment in Kosovo with a focus on the judicial field (rule of law). This choice is based on two main premises: to look at both strengths and weaknesses of a policy (CSDP) established sixteen years ago, while questioning whether in its current setup it is working appropriately in high-ethnic politicized settings like Kosovo, or if alternative measures are to be considered. Based on Alex Bellamy's critical approach theory, this research shows the limits third-part interventions face at enabling both local ownership and multiethnicity in high-divided societies. Far from pretending to be exhaustive, this contribution positions itself in the current debates on state-building enterprises with a view to providing for a comprehensive approach, while focusing on EU-LEX as a case-study and leaving room for suggestions and recommendations."-- Back cover.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
338 p. ; 24 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
xvii, 434 pages ; 25 cm.
  • Peacebuilding as a policy framework
  • The legislative and institutional framework in Kosovo
  • The legislative and institutional framework in Afghanistan
  • Non-CFSP assistance to the law enforcement institutions
  • CFSP assistance to the law enforcement institutions : CSDP operations
  • Constitutional requirements for EU peacebuilding
  • EU peacebuilding under a "legality" test
  • EU peacebuilding under an "accountability" test.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
1 online resource (IV, 65 pages.)
"In this Occasional Paper the Directorate General for Economic and Financial Affairs brings together into a single document the economic chapters of the 2013 European Commission's Progress Reports, i.e. the Staff Working Documents for each candidate country and potential candidate for EU accession. The Commission prepared reports for the five candidate countries the former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia, Iceland, Montenegro, Serbia and Turkey as well as for the three potential candidates Albania, Bosnia and Herzegovina, and Kosovo. The European Commission adopted the Progress Reports on 16 October 2013. This introduction explains the methodology underlying these Reports that the Commission has been following since 1997 in order to carry out these assessments. The purpose of this Occasional Paper is to facilitate the work of those scholars, researchers and analysts of the enlargement process, who are mainly interested in the economic aspects. As such, it represents only a part of the overall progress made by the candidate countries and the potential candidates towards meeting the accession criteria. A proper full-fledged assessment of progress made under all examined aspects can be found in the 2013 Progress Reports."-- EU Bookshop.
Book
1 online resource (vi, 58 p.) : col. ill.
In this Occasional Paper the Directorate General for Economic and Financial Affairs brings together into a single document the economic chapters of the 2014 European Commission's progress reports for candidate countries and potential candidates for EU accession. The Commission prepared these reports for the five candidate countries: the former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia, Albania, Montenegro, Serbia and Turkey as well as for the two potential candidates: Bosnia and Herzegovina and Kosovo. The reports assess progress achieved over the last 12 months in each of the countries with a view to advance necessary political and economic reforms as well as legal transformation in line with the EU criteria. The European Commission adopted the progress reports on 8 October 2014 as part of its 2014 Enlargement Strategy.

Looking for different results?

Modify your search: Search all fields

Search elsewhere: Search WorldCat Search library website