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3 ungesichtete Fragmente: kein Plagiat

[1.] Ama/Fragment 059 16 - Diskussion
Bearbeitet: 15. November 2017, 19:43 (Hindemith)
Erstellt: 5. May 2017, 19:01 Hindemith
Ama, Chesterman et al 2016, Fragment, KeinPlagiat, SMWFragment, Schutzlevel, ZuSichten

Typus
KeinPlagiat
Bearbeiter
Hindemith
Gesichtet
No
Untersuchte Arbeit:
Seite: 59, Zeilen: 16-22
Quelle: Chesterman et al 2016
Seite(n): 15, Zeilen: 8ff
Soon after the adoption of the Charter, the Cold War divided most members of the United Nations into rival blocs centred on Washington and Moscow. Avoiding the nuclear war became the central challenge of the cold war years, in which the United Nations sometimes served as a meeting ground for ideological sparring. The Security Council was the cockpit for public confrontation between Moscow and Washington during the Cuban Missile Crisis of 1961, without doubt the most dangerous moment in international relations since 1945. Soon after the adoption of the Charter, the Cold War divided most members of the United Nations into rival blocs centered on Washington and Moscow. Avoiding nuclear war became the central challenge of the Cold War years, one in which the United Nations sometimes served as a meeting ground for ideological sparring. The Security Council Chamber was the cockpit for public confrontation between Moscow and Washington during the Cuban Missile Crisis, probably the most dangerous moment in international relations since 1945.9

9 See James S. Campbell, “The Cuban Crisis and the U.N. Charter: An Analysis of the United States Position," Stanford Law Review, vol. 16 (1964), p. 160.

Anmerkungen

The source is mentioned at the end of the previous paragraph, but the reader cannot know that this paragraph is also taken from the source.

The Fragment is classified as "kein Plagiat", due to the late publication date of the source used for documentation.

Chesterman et al 2016 is the second (albeit revised) edition of a book that first appeared in 2008.

Sichter
(Hindemith)

[2.] Ama/Fragment 083 17 - Diskussion
Bearbeitet: 15. November 2017, 19:41 (Hindemith)
Erstellt: 6. May 2017, 12:09 Hindemith
Ama, Fragment, KeinPlagiat, SMWFragment, Schutzlevel, Woods Watson 2014, ZuSichten

Typus
KeinPlagiat
Bearbeiter
Hindemith
Gesichtet
No
Untersuchte Arbeit:
Seite: 83, Zeilen: 17-32
Quelle: Woods Watson 2014
Seite(n): 3, 4, Zeilen: 3: last lines; 4: 1ff
A second Rome Treaty, signed by the same six States created EURATOM (the Europe an Atomic Energy Community) on the same day. These treaties, but particularly the EEC Treaty, represented the culmination of movement towards international cooperation which had been growing throughout the twentieth century, and which was given particular impetus in Europe following the devastation inflicted by the Second World War.300

The institutional model for the EEC had already been provided by the European Coal and Steel Community (ECSC) set up in the 1951 with the Treaty of Paris by the same six states. However, the scope of the EEC was altogether wider. The ECSC was concerned only with creating a single market in coal and steel; the EEC was designed to create an economic community. Although its aims were primarily economic — to create a single common market in Europe — they were not exclusively so. The founding members of the EEC were fired by ideals as well as economic practicalities. As stated in the preamble of the EEC Treaty, its signatories were "Determined to lay the foundations of a closer union among the peoples of Europe".


300 Jospeph Steiner, Lorna Woods, Christian Twigg-Flesner, EU Law, Oxford 2006, p.3

A second Rome Treaty signed by the same six states created Euratom (the

[page 4]

Community) on the same day. These treaties, but particularly the EEC Treaty, represented the culmination of a movement towards international cooperation, which had been growing throughout the twentieth century, and which was given particular impetus in Europe following the devastation inflicted by the Second World War.

The institutional model for the EEC had already been provided by the European Coal and Steel Community (ECSC) set up in 1951 with the Treaty of Paris by the same six states. However, the substantive scope of the EEC was altogether wider. The ECSC was concerned only with creating a single market in coal and steel; the EEC was designed to create an economic community. Although its aims were primarily economic, to create a single 'common' market in Europe, they were not exclusively so. The founder members of the EEC were fired by ideals as well as economic practicalities. As stated in the preamble to the EEC Treaty, its signatories were 'Determined to lay the foundations of an ever closer union among the peoples of Europe', and 'Resolved by thus pooling their resources to preserve and strengthen peace and liberty'.

Anmerkungen

The source is given, but the extent of the copied text does not become clear to the reader.

The Fragment is classified as "kein Plagiat", due to the late publication date of the source used for documentation.

Sichter
(Hindemith)

[3.] Ama/Fragment 086 17 - Diskussion
Bearbeitet: 15. November 2017, 19:40 (Hindemith)
Erstellt: 6. May 2017, 12:17 Hindemith
Ama, Fragment, KeinPlagiat, SMWFragment, Schutzlevel, Woods Watson 2014, ZuSichten

Typus
KeinPlagiat
Bearbeiter
Hindemith
Gesichtet
No
Untersuchte Arbeit:
Seite: 86, Zeilen: 17-26
Quelle: Woods Watson 2014
Seite(n): 7, 8, Zeilen: 7: last lines; 8: 1ff
As with the Single European Act (SEA), the Treaty on European Union (TEU) extended the scope of Community competence and strengthened its institutional machinery; in particular, the powers of the European Parliament. Perhaps one of the most politically sensitive issues was the introduction of provisions designed to lead to full economic and monetary union by 1999.307 The road to monetary union fell into three stages, Articles 98-124 (ex 102a-109m) EC. Stage one consisted of the completion of the internal market and the removal of controls on the movement of capital. Stage two began on January 1994. It aimed to ensure the convergence of the economies of the Member States, measured by criteria - set out in the EC Treaty.

306 Steiner, Josephine I Woods, Lorna, EC Law, Oxford 2003, p. 37.

307 Ibid, p.6.

Like the SEA, Maastricht extended the scope of Union competence and strengthened its institutional machinery; in particular, the powers of the European Parliament (see Chapter 2). Perhaps one of the most politically sensitive issues was the introduction of provisions designed to lead

[page 8]

to full economic and monetary union by 1999. [...]

The road to monetary union fell into three stages (former Articles 98-124 (ex 102a-9m) EC). Stage one consisted of the completion of the internal market and the removal of controls on the movement of capital. Stage two aimed to ensure the convergence of the economies of the Member States, measured by criteria set out in the treaty (the convergence criteria').

Anmerkungen

The source is given, but nothing has been marked as a citation.

The Fragment is classified as "kein Plagiat", due to the late publication date of the source used for documentation.

Sichter
(Hindemith)

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