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ARCHIVE OF EUROPEAN INTEGRATION (50.707 recursos)
A subject based repository for research materials on European integration and unification with materials from members of 15 institutions in Europe and the United States. The associated search engine AEIPlus allows simultaneous searching of both the AEI, and the European Research Papers Archive (ERPA), including the European Integration online Papers (EIOP).

Subject = Countries: Croatia

Mostrando recursos 1 - 20 de 23

1. Down the road to Dubrovnik – Doing without an Ottoman Empire bypass bridge. CEPS Commentary, 29 July 2013 - Emerson, Michael
As Europeans speed down the road to Dubrovnik, Croatia's treasured jewel of the Adriatic coast, Michael Emerson discusses in a seasonal commentary one topical issue: What to do now over the 9 km of Bosnian coastline that separates north and south Croatia? Several options are under consideration, one of which would mean a very expensive bridge and dubious use of EU structural funds.

2. Croatia and the structural funds – Doing without an Ottoman Empire bypass bridge. CEPS Commentary, 29 July 2013 - Emerson, Michael
In his latest commentary, Associate Senior Fellow Michael Emerson hails Croatia’s accession to the EU as a fine step forward towards the official goal of integration of the whole of the Balkans into the EU. At the same time, he warns of the folly underway of the serious attention being paid by the European Commission to the newest member state’s petition to construct a multi-million euro bridge over a 9-km stretch of Bosnian land (the ‘Neum corridor’) that inconveniently but temporarily interrupts a non-stop drive along Croatia’s Dalmatian coast.

3. Croatia and the EU: the catch-up issue. CEPS Commentary, 28 June 2013 - Ott, Katarina
To become a prosperous country devoid of institutional preconditions for corruption, Croatia will have to define its own goals, persevere in reaching them and introduce some sort of internal monitoring. True political will, democratisation, government accountability and appropriate policies are crucial, particularly for the institutions and mechanisms that monitor government accountability and citizen participation. One can only reiterate the European Commission’s hope that membership will prove to be an additional incentive to Croatia’s politicians to change their behaviour and start addressing state capture in the country.

4. Determinants of Competitiveness and Economic Governance: Some Evidence from the new EU Member States and Croatia - Cuckovic, Nevenka; Jurlin, Kresimir
The issues of competitiveness and economic governance are very much interrelated notions as they reflect well the general level of efficiency of an economy as a whole and especially of an enterprise sector. In the EU context, two levels of economic governance do affect the level of country competitiveness: domestic economic governance mechanisms (policies and institutions) and the EU economic governance mechanisms for both member states and acceding countries such as Croatia. Apart from that, at the country level, macroeconomic and microeconomic governance mechanisms have a direct impact on both domestic and international economic competitiveness. Coordination and economic policy mix...

5. National and European Values of Public Administration in the Balkans - Matei, Ani; Radulescu, Crina
The current volume represents the outcome of the international conference “National and European Values of Public Administration in the Balkans”, organised in Bucharest on 15 – 16 July 2011. The conference has been organised by Jean Monnet research network dedicated to “South-Eastern European developments on the administrative convergence and enlargement of the European Administrative Space in Balkan states”, representing the third edition of the events organised under the above aegis. The research network, comprising the National School of Political Studies and Public Administration (NSPSPA), Bucharest, Romania, University of the Aegean, Mytilene, Greece, New Bulgarian University, Sofia, Bulgaria, University of Rijeka, Croatia and the European Public Law Organization...

6. Informal care, labour force participation and unmet needs for formal care in the EU-27, Croatia and Turkey. ENEPRI Research Report No. 97, November 2011 - Prieto, Cristina Vilaplana
This study seeks to estimate the effects of problems in labour force participation and unmet needs for formal care on informal caregiving. Using information for 2007 from Eurobarometer 283/Wave 67.3 for the EU-27 and the two candidate countries, Turkey and Croatia, we estimate a trivariate probit model dealing with the potential endogeneity of labour force participation problems and unmet needs for formal care. The results suggest that in the context of labour force participation problems, there is also an increased probability of observing unmet needs for formal care. Yet the effect is not homogenous for all the countries. We distinguish...

7. European Administrative Space. Balkan Realities - Matei, Lucica; Vašiček, Davor; Kastelan-Mrak, Marija
Since the conceptual framework of the European Administrative Space (EAS) in 1990s, at least two convergent trends may be found out. The first trend refers to EAS operationalisation as instrument and mechanism for assessing the reforms of the national public administrations. Herewith, we refer to the deepness of EAS content, which has become more comprehensive, incorporating the most significant aspects on the public administrations reforms. The second trend refers to continuous enlargement of EAS area. The limits of this area are not the same with the EU limits and the internal processes of EAS do not have the same intensity as those of the European integration. Therefore, we...

8. The Social Dimension in Selected Candidate Countries in the Balkans: Country Report on Croatia. ENEPRI Research Reports No. 39, 14 December 2007 - Bejakovic, Predrag; Sucur, Zoran; Zrinscak, Sinisa.
The European Commission awarded a contract in November 2005 to a consortium composed of t TARKI (Social Research Institute in Hungary), CASE (Center for Social and Economic Research in Poland) and CEPS to analyse the socio-economic developments and the process of structural reforms in what were then four candidate countries: Bulgaria, Croatia, Romania and Turkey. The objective was to identify the major challenges in the current demographic, social and economic context that could be considered relevant in determining the capacity of these countries to function in the European Union. This study presents the findings for Croatia and consists of an...

9. The Social Dimension in Selected Candidate Countries in the Balkans – Bulgaria, Romania, Croatia and Turkey: Synthesis Report. ENEPRI Research Reports No. 37, 14 December 2007 - Gal, Robert I; Bernat, Aniko; Celikel, Funda.
The European Commission awarded a contract in November 2005 to a consortium composed of the TARKI Social Research Institute (Hungary), CASE, Center for Social and Economic Research (Poland) and CEPS to analyse the socio-economic developments and the process of structural reforms in what were then four candidate countries: Bulgaria, Croatia, Romania and Turkey. The objective was to identify the major challenges in the current demographic, social and economic context that could be considered relevant in determining the capacity of these countries to function in the European Union. This study presents a synthesis of the findings for all four countries, and...

10. International action to prevent discrimination: the situation of the Roma community in the field of education. EDAP Paper 03/2010 - Gimenez., Judith
This article discusses why recent discriminatory incidents against the Roma community, one of the biggest minorities in Europe, rise in racism and anti-Roma hate speech in public discourse concerns international organizations. The first part of this article briefly outlines human rights bodies’ definition and regulation on the principle of equality and non-discrimination generally and in particular with regard to Roma education. The second part compares recent international human rights’ conclusions on Croatia, the Czech Republic, the Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia, and Slovakia with regard to the human rights developments of the Roma minority, and to the implementation of their...

11. PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION IN THE BALKANS from Weberian Bureaucracy to New Public Management - Archmann, Sylvia; Stephanou, Constantine A.; Grigoriou, Panagiotis; Mrak, Marija Kastelan; Karkatsoulis, Panagiotis; Hlepas, Nikolaos-Komninos; Vasicek, Davor; Shivergueva, Margarita; Nachev, Ivan; Kandzija, Vinko; Mance, Davor; Godec, Zeljka Tropina; Popescu, Luminita Gabriela; Iancu, Diana-Camelia; Kondylis, Vassilios; Vasicek, Vesna; Dragija, Martina; Hladika, Mirjana; Tsimaras, Kostantinos; Marino, Calogero; Matei, Ani; Dogaru, Tatiana-Camelia; Maletic, Ivana; Tsankova, Roumiana; Iancu, Alexandra; Cepiku, Denita; Mititelu., Cristina
The current volume reproduces papers presented in the Workshop which was organized in Athens, in February 2010 by the European Public Law Organization (EPLO) and the Faculty of Public Administration – National School of Political Studies and Public Administration (NSPSPA), Bucharest. The workshop entitled “Public Administration in the Balkans – from Weberian bureaucracy to New Public Management” has aimed to reveal relevant aspects on the developments of national public administrations in some Balkan states related to the traditional or actual models of the administrative organization. The organizers have proposed to approach theoretical and practical aspects focusing on Weberian bureaucracy and...

12. The Social Dimension in Selected Candidate Countries in the Balkans: Country Report on Croatia. ENEPRI Research Reports No. 39, 14 December 2007 - Bejakovic, Predrag; Sucur, Zoran; Zrinscak, Sinisa.
The European Commission awarded a contract in November 2005 to a consortium composed of t TARKI (Social Research Institute in Hungary), CASE (Center for Social and Economic Research in Poland) and CEPS to analyse the socio-economic developments and the process of structural reforms in what were then four candidate countries: Bulgaria, Croatia, Romania and Turkey. The objective was to identify the major challenges in the current demographic, social and economic context that could be considered relevant in determining the capacity of these countries to function in the European Union. This study presents the findings for Croatia and consists of an...

13. The Social Dimension in Selected Candidate Countries in the Balkans – Bulgaria, Romania, Croatia and Turkey: Synthesis Report. ENEPRI Research Reports No. 37, 14 December 2007 - Gal, Robert I; Bernat, Aniko; Celikel, Funda.
The European Commission awarded a contract in November 2005 to a consortium composed of the TARKI Social Research Institute (Hungary), CASE, Center for Social and Economic Research (Poland) and CEPS to analyse the socio-economic developments and the process of structural reforms in what were then four candidate countries: Bulgaria, Croatia, Romania and Turkey. The objective was to identify the major challenges in the current demographic, social and economic context that could be considered relevant in determining the capacity of these countries to function in the European Union. This study presents a synthesis of the findings for all four countries, and...

14. Vade Mecum for the Next Enlargements of the European Union. CEPS Policy Briefs No. 61, 1 December 2004 - Emerson, Michael.
The European Council meeting on 16-17 December took many decisions that will set the course for the European Union’s continuing enlargement process. These decisions concern in the first place Bulgaria, Romania, Croatia and Turkey, but they also contain some pointers for the nature of the process ahead that will concern other possible candidates, from the Balkans to Ukraine. This new Policy Brief explores the new language and concepts introduced into the discussion and their implications for the European Neighbourhood Policy.

15. The Impact of Turkey's Membership on EU Voting. CEPS Policy Briefs No. 62, 1 February 2005 - Baldwin, Richard; Widgrén, Mika.
This policy brief investigates the decision-making impact of admitting Bulgaria, Romania, Turkey and Croatia into the EU-25, focusing on the EU’s ‘capacity to act’ and the power distribution among the member states. The enlargement is projected to have relatively little impact on the EU’s capacity to act, as long as the Constitutional Treaty (CT) voting rules come into effect, but if the CT is rejected, enlargement would cripple EU decision-making. Turkish membership is calculated to have a big impact on the power distribution among member states. Under the Nice or CT voting rules, Turkey would be the second-most powerful member...

16. "The Limits of Leadership: Germany and the EMS/Yugoslavian Crises" - Smith, Michael E.
Since its 1990 reunification, Germany now more than ever dominated the European Union in terms of population and economic power, making it a prime candidate for leading the European integration project. Yet these resources do not convert directly into political influence. Germany's leadership in the EU is conditioned by political forces at the domestic and the EU level, and the institutional setting of the policy area in question. The exercise of German influence depends on which actors are empowered at different times. This empowerment both enabled and constrained German leadership during two recent episodes, both of which have been cited...

17. "United Germany, Divided Yugoslavia, Weak Europe? The Post-Cold War Debate over Croatia's Recognition and Lessons for Constructing a Common European Security and Foreign Policy" - Crawford, Beverly.
[From the Introduction]. This paper will explore the relative weights of EC influence, on the one hand, and domestic pressure on the other on the events leading to Germany's recognition of Croatia and Slovenia in December 1991--and the EC's recognition of these countries in January 1992. Did the push for recognition, against the preferences of Britain, France, and the United States, signal Germany's intention to pursue unilateral policies, as was popularly asserted at the time? Was that push driven by domestic pressures and perceptions of national security requirements separate from those hammered out in the European Community? Or, did Germany's position...

18. Patterns of Migration in the Balkans. MMO Working Paper No. 9, Jan. 2006 - Baldwin-Edwards, Martin
The Balkans constitute one of the most remarkable regions of the world for the complexity and extent of its recent refugee and migration movements. In principle, all Balkan countries are seen as future members of the European Union: one has recently acceded, two are envisaged to join in 2007, and two more are now candidates. Four migration types are examined in some detail: forced migration and returns, ethnic migration, trafficking and temporary or circular migration. Recent trends show that both forced and ethnic migrations have largely ceased, trafficking has apparently declined, and the pressing issues concern refugee returns and economic...

19. "European monetary integration: The case of Croatia" - Capeta, Tamara.
The paper analyses the position of Croatia in the process of European monetary integration. Adjustment to the European monetary policy is seen as a precondition for inclusion in the wider process of integration in Europe. In the background of the incomplete monetary union which will be created in 1999, the paper suggests and examines possibilities of adjustment of Croatian monetary and exchange-rate policy to the ERM 2. It is concluded that Croatia can, for the moment, participate in the ERM only informally. This means unilateral peg to the Euro, and noninstitutionalized adjustments to the European monetary and economic policy, Having...

20. Wind of Change: The Croatian Government’s Turn towards a Policy of Ethnic Reconciliation. EDAP paper, 6/2004 - Petri?uši?, Antonija.
After almost a decade of nationalist HDZ rule in Croatia, the change of government in 2000 brought pro-minority governance and concrete implementation of minority rights legislation. In 2003, when a reformed HDZ came to power, the new government declared that the unconditional return of all refugees, regardless of their ethnicity and the return of their property constitutes the priority of its mandate. This shift in the treatment of minorities, particularly the Serb minority which is the second largest ethnic community in the country, is closely linked to the fact of the country’s key foreign policy priority of joining the European...

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