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EU Administrative Law

Sofort lieferbar| Lieferzeit:3-5 Tage I
Paul Craig
Collected Courses of the Academy of European Law
eBook Typ:
Adobe Digital Editions
eBook Format:
2 - DRM Adobe
Part I: Administration and Law; 1 History and Typology; 2 Crisis, Reform, and Constitutionalization; 3 Centralized Management; 4 Shared Management; 5 Comitology; 6 Agencies; 7 Open Method of Coordination; 8 Social Partners; Part II: Law and Administration; 9 Foundations; 10 Courts; 11 Access; 12 Process; 13 Transparency; 14 Competence and Subsidiarity; 15 Law, Fact, and Discretion; 16 Rights; 17 Equality; 18 Legal Certainty and Legitimate Expectations; 19 Proportionality I: EU; 20 Proportionality II: Member States; 21 Precautionary Principle; 22 Remedies I: EU; 23 Remedies II: Member States; 24 Ombudsman
The third edition of EU Administrative Law provides comprehensive coverage of the administrative
system in the EU and the principles of judicial review that apply in this area. This revised edition provides important updates on each area covered, including new case law; institutional developments; and EU legislation. These changes are located within the framework of broader developments in the EU.

The chapters in the first half of the book deal with all the principal variants of the EU administrative regime.
Thus there are chapters dealing with the history and taxonomy of the EU administrative regime;
direct administration; shared administration; comitology; agencies; social partners; and the
open method of coordination. The coverage throughout focuses on the legal regime that governs
the particular form of administration and broader issues of accountability, drawing on literature
from political science as well as law.

The focus in the second part of the book shifts to judicial review. There are detailed chapters
covering all principles of judicial review and the discussion of the law throughout is analytical
and contextual. It begins with the principles that have informed the development of EU judicial
review. This is followed by a chapter dealing with the judicial system and the way in which reform
could impact on the subject matter of the book. There are then chapters dealing with competence;
access; transparency; process; law, fact and discretion; rights; equality; legitimate expectations;
two chapters on proportionality; the precautionary principle; two chapters on remedies;
and the Ombudsman.