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European Integration and the Western Balkans

von Prof. Dr. Avni Mazrreku

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[1.] Ama/Fragment 095 12 - Diskussion
Zuletzt bearbeitet: 2017-11-09 16:03:32 Schumann
Ama, BauernOpfer, Fragment, Gesichtet, Piris 2006, SMWFragment, Schutzlevel sysop

Typus
BauernOpfer
Bearbeiter
Hindemith
Gesichtet
Yes
Untersuchte Arbeit:
Seite: 95, Zeilen: 12-31
Quelle: Piris 2006
Seite(n): 38, 39, Zeilen: 38: 5 ff.; 39: 1 ff.
The idea of transforming the European Economic Community into a "European Union" was first mentioned at the 1972 Summit of Heads of Government in Paris. It was then stated that Member States of the Community, the main organization of the European integration process, declared their intention of converting their entire relationship into an organization called the European Union, before the end of the decade.335 However, the idea got lost during the economic crisis of the seventies, despite the recommendations made in the "Report on European Union", known as a "Tindemans Report", which was submitted, at the request of the Belgian Prime Minister to the Heads of State and Governments in December 1975.336

Ten years later, the "Solemn Declaration on European Union", signed at the European, Council in Stuttgart in June 1983, re-launched the idea by reaffirming the "will to transform the whole complex of relations between their states into a European Union".337 For its part, in 1981, the European Parliament had mandated Altiero Spinelli, one of its members and a former Commissioner, together with an institutional committee, to propose amendments to the existing treaties. This work resulted in a "Draft Treaty instituting the European Union", known as the "Spinelli Treaty"328, which was voted on and accepted by the European Parliament on 14 February 1984 by a majority of 237 votes against 31. However, the Member States did not follow up on this draft which proposed a very co-[herent and bold text, going quite far in the direction of more European integration.339]


335 See para. 7 of the Communique of the Conference of the Heads of State of Government, Paris 19 and 21 October 1972, Bull. EC 10-1972, p. 16.

336 Bull. EC Supplement 1/76.

337 Bull. EC 6-1983, pp. 24-29

338 Bull. EC 2-1984, pp. 7-28.

[page 96]

339 Jean-Claude Finis, The Constitution for Europe. A legal analysis, Cambridge 2006, p. 39.

The idea of transforming the European Economic Community into a ‘European Union’, a single entity which would integrate all aspects of European integration, officially emerged for the first time at the 1972 Summit of the Heads of State or Government in Paris. It was then stated that 'Member States of the Community, the driving wheels of European integration, declared their intention of converting their entire relationship into a European Union before the end of this decade’.1 However, the idea got lost in the turmoil of the economic crisis of the seventies, despite the recommendations made in the ‘Report on European Union’, known as the ‘Tindemans Report’, which was submitted, at their request, by the Belgian Prime Minister to the Heads of State or Government in December 1975.2

Ten years later, the ‘Solemn Declaration on European Union’, signed (which is very unusual for a Declaration) at the European Council in Stuttgart in June 1983, re-launched the idea by reaffirming the ‘will to transform the whole complex of relations between their States into a European Union’.3 For its part, in 1981, the European Parliament had mandated Altiero Spinelli, one of its members and a former Commissioner,

[page 39]

together with an institutional committee, to propose amendments to the existing treaties. This work resulted in a 'draft Treaty instituting the European Union’, known as the ‘Spinelli Treaty’4 which was voted on and accepted by the European Parliament on 14 February 1984 (by a majority of 237 votes against 31). However, the Member States did not follow up on this draft which proposed a very coherent and very bold text, going quite far in the direction of more European integration.


1 See para. 7 of the Communiqué of the Conference of the Heads of State or Government, Paris, 19 and 21 October 1972 (Bull. EC 10-1972, p. 16). For a good collection of historic documents in an electronic form, see the internet site Archive of European Integration (AEI) of the University of Pittsburgh (http://aei.pitt.edu).

2 Bull. EC Supplement 1/76. Available on the above-mentioned internet site (http://aei. pitt.edu).

3 Bull. EC 6-1983, pp. 24-29. Available on the above-mentioned internet site (http://aei. pitt.edu). Denmark had reservations about some of the paragraphs of this Declaration.

4 Bull. EC 2-1984, pp. 7-28.

Anmerkungen

The source is given, but does not become clear to the reader that the entire section is copied from it. Quotation marks are used, but only for a short phrase in the very end. A reference to the source is given on the next page, but with only one of the two pages used noted.

Sichter
(Hindemith), SleepyHollow02, WiseWoman


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