A Union of Peoples

 
 
Oxford University Press
  • erschienen am 23. April 2020
  • |
  • 271 Seiten
 
E-Book | PDF mit Adobe-DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
978-0-19-259604-8 (ISBN)
 
Many political and legal philosophers compare the EU to a federal union and believe its basic laws should be subject to the standards of constitutional law, and thus find it lacking or incomplete. This book proposes a rival theory: that the substance of EU law is not constitutional, but international, and provides a close examination of the treaties and the precedents of the European courts to explore this concept further. Just like international law, EU law applies primarily to the relations between member states, who have democratically chosen to adapt their constitutional arrangements in order to share legislative and executive powers with their partners. The legal architecture of the European Union is thus best understood under a theory of dualism and not pluralism. According to this 'internationalist' view, EU law is part of the law of nations and its distinction from domestic law is a matter of substance, not form. This arrangement is supported by a cosmopolitan theory of international justice, which we may call progressive internationalism. The EU is a union of democratic peoples, freely organizing their interdependence on the basis of principles of equality and reciprocity. Its central principles are not the principles of a constitution, but cosmopolitan principles of accountability, liberty, and fairness. Presenting an 'internationalist' reading, this book proposes that the EU is a creation of the law of nations, and argues for a dualist account of its legal architecture, with EU law and domestic law allocated different institutional roles.
  • Englisch
  • Oxford
  • |
  • Großbritannien
978-0-19-259604-8 (9780192596048)
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Pavlos Eleftheriadis is a professor of public law and a fellow of Mansfield College at the University of Oxford. He is also a practising barrister in London, specializing in public and EU law. He is the author of Legal Rights and the co-editor of Philosophical Foundations of European Union Law.
  • cover
  • Half title
  • A Union of Peoples
  • Copyright
  • Dedication
  • Table of Contents
  • Table of Cases
  • 1. The Jurisprudence of Integration
  • 1.1 The 'Autonomy' of European Union?Law
  • 1.2 Legal Interpretations
  • 1.3 Political Interpretations
  • 1.4 Internationalism
  • 2. Borders and Legitimacy
  • 2.1 Borders and Authority
  • 2.2 Examples of Benevolence
  • 2.3 Forced Justice
  • 2.4 Illegitimacy as Injustice
  • 2.5 International Legitimacy
  • 2.6 Constitutional Justice
  • 2.7 Jurisdiction
  • 3. Dualism
  • 3.1 The Puzzle of European Union?Law
  • 3.2 The Plurality of Legal Orders
  • 3.3 Law and Legal System
  • 3.4 From Plurality to Pluralism
  • 3.5 Constitutional Dualism
  • 4. Incorporation
  • 4.1 The 'New Legal Order' and the Court
  • 4.2 Conditional Primacy
  • 4.3 Institutional Tolerance
  • 4.4 Integrity
  • 5. A Community of Principle
  • 5.1 In Search of a Theory
  • 5.2 Constitutional Federalism
  • 5.3 'Demoicracy'
  • 5.4 Pluralist Federalism
  • 5.5 Aspirational Federalism
  • 5.6 The Self-?Government Model
  • 5.7 A Union of Peoples
  • 5.8 Integrity Revisited
  • 6. Accountability
  • 6.1 Accountability, Equality, Reciprocity
  • 6.2 Transnational Institutions
  • 6.3 Legal Accountability
  • 6.4 Direct Effect
  • 6.5 Interdependence
  • 6.6 Conclusion
  • 7. Liberty
  • 7.1 The Idea of Citizenship
  • 7.2 Theories and Conjectures
  • 7.3 Transnational Liberty
  • 7.4 Citizenship and Obligation
  • 7.5 Liberty and Cosmopolitan Rights
  • 8. Fairness
  • 8.1 From Fairness to Solidarity
  • 8.2 Distributive Claims
  • 8.3 Distributive and Corrective Justice
  • 8.4 Structural Responsibility
  • 8.5 The Symmetry Principle
  • 9. An Unfair Union?
  • 8.6 Conclusion
  • 9.1 On the Basic Fairness of the Eurozone
  • 9.2 Fairness in Practice: The Euro's First Decade
  • 9.3 Fairness in Practice: The Response to the Crisis
  • 9.4 Loss and Redress
  • 9.5 Conclusion
  • 10. Democracy and Reform
  • 10.1 The EU as an Impediment to Democracy
  • 10.2 Egalitarian Internationalism
  • 10.3 The Internationalist Constitution
  • 10.4 On Reform
  • Bibliography
  • Index

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