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by David Phinnemore

Author: David Phinnemore
Subcategory: Social Sciences
Language: English
Publisher: Sheffield Academic Press; 1 edition (July 1, 1999)
Pages: 166 pages
Category: Other
Rating: 4.8
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Association : Stepping-Stone or Alternative to EU Membership? by David Phinnemore. Association provides the main basis for relations between the EU and those states currently seeking membership

Association : Stepping-Stone or Alternative to EU Membership? by David Phinnemore. Association provides the main basis for relations between the EU and those states currently seeking membership.

Start by marking Association: Stepping-Stone or Alternative to EU Membership? as Want to Read . This title is published in conjunction with UACES, the University Association for Contemporary European Studies. UACES web site can be found at ww. aces.

Start by marking Association: Stepping-Stone or Alternative to EU Membership? as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

EU values were easily implemented in 1995 as the countries’ EFTA membership meant they were democratically developed, of. .Phinnemore, D (1999) Association: Stepping-Stone or Alternative to EU Membership? Sheffield: Academic Press.

In fact, they excelled in this respect, being more integrated than such peripheral members as Greece (Redmond 1997, . ). Only minor issues such as candidate’s high agricultural subsidies incompatible with EU reductions to CAP costs arose.

Find nearly any book by David Phinnemore. Get the best deal by comparing prices from over 100,000 booksellers. A Dictionary of the European Union. by Lee McGowan, David Phinnemore. ISBN 9781857431452 (978-1-85743-145-2) Hardcover, Routledge, 2002.

This book, the sixth book in the Contemporary European Studies series . The author, David Phinnemore is Lecturer in European Studies, Liverpool Hope University College.

This book, the sixth book in the Contemporary European Studies series, provides a timely assessment of the experience of association, the major form in which the European Community/Union has sought to define its relations with neighbouring states. The purpose of the book is threefold. In other words, is association a stepping-stone to EU membership? The author demonstrates that the meaning and substance of this form of relationship have changed over time, and have been a source of some confusion and frustration for the parties involved.

Existing studies of European Union (EU) enlargement provide few answers to questions concerning continuity and change in the dynamics . Phinnemore, D. (1999) Association: Stepping-Stone or Alternative to EU Membership? (Sheffield, UK: Sheffield Academic Press).

Existing studies of European Union (EU) enlargement provide few answers to questions concerning continuity and change in the dynamics of the process. This article identifies a number of conditioning factors that have shaped the EU’s approach to eastern enlargement and traces elements of continuity and change in the EU’s handling of Turkey’s membership aspirations. Will Turkish Delight Turn into Disappointment?, 30 September.

Also by David Phinnemore ASSOCIATION: STEPPING-STONE OR ALTERNATIVE TO EU MEMBERSHIP? . Lecturer in European Integration Institute of European Studies The Queen’s University of Belfast

Lecturer in European Integration Institute of European Studies The Queen’s University of Belfast.

What would life look like outside the European Union? It’s a question that the new UK government is going to have to grapple with, and it’s also a question that people all over the continent are starting to ponder. With public disgruntlement with the EU growing, alternatives to EU membership are coming under increasing scrutiny.

David Phinnemore is Professor of European Politics and Jean Monnet Chair in European Political Science in the School .

David Phinnemore is Professor of European Politics and Jean Monnet Chair in European Political Science in the School of History, Anthropology, Philosophy and Politics at Queen's University Belfast. He is also Dean of Education in the Faculty of Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences at Queen's University Belfast, as well as Visiting Professor at the College of Europe (Bruges) where he teaches on EU enlargement.

Association provides the main basis for relations between the EU and those states currently seeking membership. This book explores the potential scope and purpose of association and assesses the role it plays in promoting integration with and accession to the EU. Association is presented as a flexible form of relationship which can result in a highly developed alternative to membership. Yet, although association may be flexible, an examination of both the various associations created and the experiences of the associates shows that it involves associates becoming de facto satellites of the EU. Questions are also raised concerning the value of association as a stepping-stone to membership. Associations may be perceived as such, but rarely do they fulfil such a function. This title is published in conjunction with UACES, the University Association for Contemporary European Studies. UACES web site can be found at www.uaces.org