EU law
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EU law text, cases, and materials by P. P. Craig

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Published by Oxford University Press in Oxford, New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Cases,
  • Law

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. [xxxvi]-xxxvii) & 1111) and index.

StatementPaul Craig and Gráinne de Búrca
ContributionsDe Búrca, G. (Gráinne)
Classifications
LC ClassificationsKJE945 .C73 2011
The Physical Object
Paginationclvii, 1155 p. :
Number of Pages1155
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25152003M
ISBN 109780199576999
LC Control Number2011294023

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The fifth edition of Craig & de Burca EU Law: Text, Cases, and Materials provides clear and insightful analysis of all aspects of European Law in the post Lisbon era. Building on its unrivalled reputation as the definitive EU Text, Cases, and materials book, this edition looks in detail at the way in which the Treaty of Lisbon has radically changed both the institutional and substantive law of the European Union/5(41). The book is indispensable for those seeking to understand EU law in its socio-political context and for anyone interested in grasping the unfolding dynamics of the European integration project. Students really want a broader understanding of EU law and this book will be standard instruction and reference for a long time to come."5/5(1). European Union Law. Edited by Catherine Barnard and Steve Peers, this new EU law textbook draws together a range of perspectives from experienced academics, teachers and practitioners from a. The book discusses all of the relevant legislation, case law and important decisional practice of the Commission, as well as providing extensive coverage of sectors such as media and transport. It covers the development of EU State aid law, and the concept of State aid, as well as more practical issues such as procedures for notification to the Commission, and judicial remedies in the European by: 7.

Chris Hanretty. Hardcover 19 March A Europe of Rights. The Impact of the ECHR on National Legal Systems $ The current COVID emergency is warning governments that new crises of unforeseeable nature are likely to emerge, as the combination of environmental degradation, societies with increasing inequalities and deep economic interconnections have . European law has come to influence almost all fields of national law, including administrative, constitutional, contract, criminal and even tort law. But what is the European Union? How does it work? How does it produce European law? This book uses a clear framework to guide readers through all core constitutional and substantive topics of EU law. EU Law. If you are looking for a new edition or new title not listed below, visit the subject page on our new combined site that hosts online resources to accompany textbooks from the UK, US, and Canada.. Confused by Brexit? Visit our European Union Law Resource Centre for updates and analysis by OUP EU Law authors.

The rise of Euroscepticism and populist backlash pose a dramatic challenge to the EU and highlight the EU's growing legal powers over core areas of state sovereignty. Authored by leading academics and policymakers, this book provides a comprehensive and cutting-edge analysis of the fields of EU law. The European Union is based on the rule of law. This means that every action taken by the EU is founded on treaties that have been approved democratically by its members. EU laws help to achieve the objectives of the EU treaties and put EU policies into practice. There are two main types of EU law – primary and secondary. Fixed book price (FBP) is a form of resale price maintenance applied to allows publishers to determine the price of a book at which it is to be sold to the public. FBP can take the form of a law, mandatory to oblige by all retailers, or an agreement between publishers and example of a fixed book price law is French Lang Law, and the former Net Book Agreement . Book Description. EU Law provides a comprehensive examination of the law of the European Union in two distinct parts, covering the institutions, structure and processes of the EU as well as the substantive law, as enacted by the Lisbon Treaty.