2 edition of legal construction of citizenship - European dynamics from a German perspective found in the catalog.
legal construction of citizenship - European dynamics from a German perspective
|Other titles||European dynamics from a German perspective|
|Statement||by Susanne Baer.|
|Series||Feminism and law workshop series|
|Contributions||University of Toronto. Faculty of Law.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||18 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||18|
The German rules on citizenship are based on the principle of avoiding dual citizenship. This means that a German citizen who voluntarily applies for and accepts a foreign nationality on principle loses the German nationality automatically. This rule does not apply to Germans who receive the other citizenship by law (e.g. children born in. This volume presents an innovative new analytical framework for understanding the dynamics of violent conflict and its impact on people and communities living in contexts of violence. Bringing together the findings of MICROCON, an influential five year research programme funded by the European Commission, this book provides readers with the most current and comprehensive .
By reiterating that European citizenship is the “fundamental status” of European nationals, the Court extends the breadth of its jurisprudence to protect the rights of all nationals of Member States It thereby redraws the economic and political boundaries of Europe, abandoning the concept of “worker” as defining the scope of. Citizenship of the European Union (EU) is afforded to qualifying citizens of European Union member was given to the citizens of member states by the Maastricht Treaty, at the same time as the European Community was gaining its own legal treaty established a direct legal relationship between that new legal identity and its citizens by establishing a directly elected.
NYPD Red chases a ruthless murderer with an uncontrollable lust for money–and blood. It’s another glamorous night in the heart of Manhattan: at a glitzy movie premiere, a gorgeous starlet, dressed to the nines and dripping in millions of dollars’ worth of jewelry on loan, makes her way past a . This article presents recent statistics on the acquisition of citizenship in the European Union (EU).. In , around persons acquired citizenship of one of the EU Member States of the European Union (EU), down from in and in Most new citizenships in were granted by Germany ( or 17 % of the EU total), Italy ( or 17 %), France (
Education of Korean citizens in Japan.
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Could revive the European project and place European citizenship and associated 9 Subsequently the German government has passed a law severely limiting access to social assistance for EU m igrant Author: Martin Seeleib-Kaiser.
The German government has said it will ease the process for descendants of people persecuted by the Nazis to regain citizenship, after a campaign by a British-based group. Her publications include: Concepts of Time and European Citizenship (European Journal of Migration and Lawpp.
); Acts of Citizenship Deprivation: Ruptures between Citizen and State (E. Isin and M. Saward Enacting European Citizenship, Cambridge University Press, pp. ) (with E. Guild) and Constructing and Cited by: 6. Get this from a library. European citizenship in perspective: history, politics and law.
[J van der Harst;] -- Civil, economic, political and social rights are at the centre of the concept of European citizenship. In this volume, the focus is on the political-constitutional dimension of European citizenship.
In Denmark passed a law which allows dual citizenship. In Finland, a similar law had already gone into effect in In Norway, however, dual citizenship is permitted only in exceptional cases.
2 2 D. Kochenov, ‘A Real European Citizenship; A New Jurisdiction Test: A Novel Chapter in the Development of the Union in Europe’ () 18 Columbia Journal of European Law, 55; A.
Tryfonidou, ‘Family Reunification Rights of (Migrant) Union Citizens: Towards a More Liberal Approach’ () 15 European Law Journal, Civil, economic, political and social rights are at the centre of the concept of European citizenship.
In this volume, the focus is on the political-constitutional dimension of European citizenship, which is discussed from the perspective of several disciplines – history, constitutional law and political science.
Many people who come to Germany think about applying for German citizenship eventually. With German citizenship, you can vote and also run for a political office in Germany. Furthermore, you will be able to benefit from freedom of movement within the EU and can live and work in other countries in the European Union without a residence permit.
Civil, economic, political and social rights are at the centre of the concept of European citizenship. In this volume, the focus is on the political-constitutional dimension of European citizenship, which is discussed from the perspective of several disciplines – history, constitutional law.
European Citizenship’, () XLIV ; Shaw, ‘The Many Pasts and Futures of Political Studies Citizenship in the EU’ () 22 European Law Review ; A.
Wiener, ‘Assessing the Constructive Potential of Union-Citizenship - A Socio-Historical Perspective’ () 1(17) European Integration On. This paper offers a critical appraisal of citizenship and governance in relation to gender. It draws on poststructuralist themes which look at the relationship between power and discourse.
This perspective provides an analytical tool for exploring how gender has been understood in the construction of citizenship and governance values in Europe.
The ‘European social dimension’ offers a strategic entry point for analysing the development of citizenship in the European Union (EU). The first part of this contribution discusses the.
The architecture of European Union citizenship. While the four dynamics expand the range of citizenship beyond traditional conceptions of territorial sovereignty and nationhood, none of them questions the existence of separate states which consider citizenship as a status of full membership in their political communities.
Second, global citizenship, like European citizenship, does not require a global ethnicity or national identity: citizenship can just as well be based on shared principles, such as freedom of. In: Academy of European Law (ed) Collected courses of the Academy of European Law, vol VI, Book 1.
Kluwer Law International, The Hague, pp – Google Scholar Weiler JHH () European citizenship and human rights. Among them are, first, an increasing tension between rights and obligations of citizenship, second, a differentiation of equal citizenship into group-related rights and special legal statuses (for multiple citizens, refugees, resident aliens, transient foreigners, etc.) and, third, a growing ambiguity about the collective identity of the demoi.
This book is a contributed volume published by the Court of Justice of the European Union on the occasion of its 60th anniversary. It provides an insight to the 60 years of case-law of the Court of Justice and its role in the progress of European Integration.
The book includes contributions from eminent jurists from almost all the EU Member States. According to the legal scholar Liav Orgad, the citizenship laws in most of the European countries, such as in Germany have – on the one hand – become more open through the creation of alternatives to the former dominance of the jus sanguinis – as a result of the dynamics of global migration (cf.
Orgad ). European Constitutionalism redraws the perimeters in the debate on the nature of the European constitution. Offering a fresh approach to both doctrinal and theoretical issues, this book discusses general characteristics of the European constitution under the headings of relationality, perspectivism and discursiveness, and contains forays to sectoral constitutionalization in the micro- and.
In an article published in Citizenship Studies, IMI Senior Research Officer Robtel Neajai Pailey interrogates what it is to be a 'Liberian citizen'. She explores how the concept of citizenship can be seen as a continuum between passive rights, e.g.
citizenship by birthplace or ancestry; active contribution, e.g. a contribution to development through political or economic action, and. European Journal of International Law 20(2), Maas, Willem (). “Migrants, States and EU Citizenship’s Unfulfilled Promise.” Citizenship Studies 12(6), Gross, Thomas ().
“Integration of Immigrants: The Perspective of European Community Law.” European Journal of Migration and Law, 7, Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library.This book provides a broad overview of the main trends in mass attitudes towards domestic politics and European integration from the s until today.
Particularly in the last two decades, the end of the permissive consensus around European integration has forced analysts to place public opinion at the centre of their concerns. The book faces this challenge head on, and the overview it.