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  • AUEL Katrin (7)
  • DEHOUSSE Renaud (5)
  • ROZENBERG Olivier (4)
  • THOMAS Anja (1)
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Dans une période caractérisée par de grandes incertitudes au niveau européen, l’opinion française semble plutôt conservatrice. Interrogées sur ce qu’il conviendrait de faire pour répondre aux grands défis du moment au lendemain d’un Conseil européen présenté comme décisif pour l’avenir de l’Euro et de l’annonce d’un nouveau traité européen à l’enseigne de la discipline budgétaire, les personnes interrogées préfèrent en majorité voir préserver la souveraineté nationale (50%) plutôt que de renforcer les pouvoirs de l’Union européenne (44%) (Figure 1) (...).

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While Europe could be characterized as “invisible but omnipresent” during the 2002 Presidential election, this was not the case in 2012. From Nicolas Sarkozy and François Hollande to Marine Le Pen and Jean Luc Mélenchon, several declinations of Europe characterised the French electoral campaign. Based on TNS Sofres survey data and on discourse analysis, this article documents the Europeanization of the 2012 French presidential campaign. Even though it is too soon to say if the transformation of the electoral rule is a specific phenomenon arising from the crisis context or from a profound change in party completion, the election of François Hollande has clearly contributed to a change of course.

in France after 2012 Sous la direction de BRIZZI Riccardo, GOODLIFFE Gabriel Publié en 2015-01
DEHOUSSE Renaud
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First lines: National parliaments, it turns out, are not the poor losers of EU integration – at least not anymore. A recent comparative study shows that they are in general rather active in EU affairs. This is all the more the case, where they are in a strong institutional position in EU affairs. In addition, their activities vary depending on the parliamentary function they emphasise most. Over the course of EU integration, national parliaments have undergone a profound process of formal Europeanisation and are now generally in a much better position to become involved in EU affairs. This adaptation has also followed roughly similar institutional patterns. National parliaments have all established specialised committees – the European Affairs Committees (EACs) – and they have obtained extended rights to be informed about and to give their views on European legislative proposals. Yet the question to what extent parliaments actually make use of their better formal position still remained open, especially given that MPs are well known for not regularly using all the weapons in their armoury. We therefore analysed the parliamentary EU activities across all 27 national parliaments in the EU between 2010 and 2012.

in Democratic Control in the Member States of the European Council and the Euro zone summits Sous la direction de ROZENBERG Olivier, WESSELS Wolfgang Publié en 2012-10
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in Routledge Handbook of Justice and Home Affairs Research Publié en 2017-01
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