Overview

European economic integration


'European economic integration' can also refer to...

European economic integration

European economic integration

European Economic Integration and State Transformation

Regional Economic Integration organizationsthe European Union as an Example

Will Clayton, Negotiating the Marshall Plan, and European Economic Integration

European economic integration and the labour compact, 1850–1913

Economic Stability and Economic Governance in the Euro Area: What the European Crisis can Teach on the Limits of Economic Integration

Duncan Gallie (ed.): Economic Crisis, Quality of Work, and Social Integration: The European Experience

An Overview of the “International Conference on New Legal Issues in European Economic Integration”

Part VI Actors and Institutions, Ch.37 Regional Economic Integration Organizations the European Union as an Example

Book review. Industrial Location and Economic Integration: Centrifugal and Centripetal Forces in the New Europe. B Dluhosch

PORTES, Richard David (born 1941), Tommaso Padoa-Schioppa Professor of European Economic and Monetary Integration, European University Institute, since 2014; Professor of Economics, London Business School, since 1995; President (formerly Director), Centre for Economic Policy Research, since 1983

ROLLO, James Maxwell Cree (born 1946), Director, InterAnalysis Ltd, since 2008; Professor of European Economic Integration, University of Sussex, and Co-Director, Sussex European Institute, 1999–2011, now Professor Emeritus

Wendy Asbeek Brusse. Tariffs, Trade and European Integration, 1947–1957. (The Franklin and Eleanor Roosevelt Institute Series on Diplomatic and Economic History.) New York: St. Martin's. 1997. Pp. 318. $45.00

 

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The process by which the various countries of Europe are becoming more closely linked, particularly in trade and finance. This is partly the result of natural economic developments: trade has increased mainly because of the rise of intra-industry trade, which is increasingly important in industrialized countries situated close together; financial links have been fostered by the general move to abolition of exchange controls and financial deregulation. Integration has also been promoted by deliberate policy, as shown in the formation of numerous European institutions, of which the main ones are the European Community, now the European Union, the European Free Trade Association, and the European Monetary Union, with the Euro as a common European currency.

Subjects: Economics.


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