Co-auteur
  • BARBOU DES PLACE Ségolène (3)
  • PATAUT Etienne (3)
  • CLÉMENT-WILZ Laure (2)
  • BURGORGUE-LARSEN Laurence (1)
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Type de Document
  • Partie ou chapitre de livre (36)
  • Article (17)
  • Livre (5)
  • Working paper (5)
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in Traité international de droit constitutionnel Sous la direction de TROPER Michel, CHAGNOLLAUD DE SABOURET Dominique Publié en 2012
AZOULAI Loïc
PICOD Fabrice
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in Constructing the person in EU law: Rights, Roles, Identities Sous la direction de AZOULAI Loïc, AZOULAI Loïc, BARBOU DES PLACE Ségolène, PATAUT Etienne Publié en 2016-07
BARBOU DES PLACE Ségolène
PATAUT Etienne
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Sous la direction de AZOULAI Loïc, DE VRIE Karin Publié en 2014-03
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Large-scale migration constitutes an unavoidable social reality within the European Union. A European polity is made possible and tangible by the individual acts of migrants crossing the internal borders, developing a transnational life and integrating into European societies. Consequently, migration has become a special feature of the self-understanding of the European Union: its existence depends upon a continuing flow of persons crossing the borders of the Member States, and also upon the management of the flows of third-country nationals knocking at its doors. To respond to this challenge, the Union has developed common European migration policies. This book is a collection of essays which aim to explore a selected number of issues related to the development of these policies. It presents the current state, and the future of European immigration law discussing the political rationales and legal competences driving the action of the Union in this area. It reflects on the cooperation of the Union with third countries and on the emergence of international migration legal norms. It illustrates the role of the European Courts and the emergence of new actors through the adoption of EU instruments. (Publisher's abstract)

in Europe Sous la direction de AZOULAI Loïc Publié en 2011
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Sous la direction de AZOULAI Loïc Publié en 2011
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[For it to be legitimate, this study must be carefully circumscribed. The problem it purports to address is not that of the legitimacy of the structures or organs of the European Union but that of the integration of EU law into the legal systems of its Member States[1]. By what title can EU law impose its norms on national legal systems, and so much so that the conditions in which rule-making is organized within those orders are affected to the point of turmoil? On what conditions can EU law be integrated? What consequences does such normative integration hold for the way in which relations among legal systems are described? Our discussion addresses not so much the actual dynamics of legal integration but rather the discourses of justification it produces and on which it rests.]

in Mélanges en l'honneur de Jean Paul Jacqué Publié en 2010
AZOULAI Loïc
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in L'argument sociologique en droit Sous la direction de FENOUILLET Dominique Publié en 2015
AZOULAI Loïc
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in Les droits fondamentaux : charnières entre ordres et systèmes juridiques Sous la direction de DUBOUT Edouard, TOUZÉ Sébastien Publié en 2010
AZOULAI Loïc
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in Regards sur le cosmopolitisme européen - Frontières et identités Publié en 2011
AZOULAI Loïc
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in Common Market Law Review Publié en 2013
AZOULAI Loïc
COUTTS Stephen
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“Public policy is an unruly horse to ride”. 1. In the past the Court of Justice has striven to “tame” the wild horse in the context of the free movement of persons by striking a balance between the individual’s right to free movement and the legitimate prerogative of Member States to combat threats to public policy. The result of this compromise is now found in Chapter VI of Directive 2004/38/EC, governing the expulsion of Union citizens, in particular in its Article 28. 2. While consolidating the case law of the Court, Article 28 innovates by granting an exceptional level of protection for Union citizens resident for more than ten years in another Member Sate.According to Article 28(3), “An expulsion decision may not be taken against [these] Union citizens, expect if the decision is based on imperative grounds of public security”.

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