By Julie Smith, Charles Jenkins
Because the ecu and NATO arrange to magnify, this quantity assesses the most likely impression on new member states and their neighbours ultimate outdoor those corporations. via a mix of thematic and case research chapters it discusses the industrial and defense implications of expansion for either ‘insiders’ and ‘outsiders’.
- Assesses the most probably effect of european and Nato expansion.
- Investigates 3 thematic components: financial cooperation, protection and defence, and unfastened stream of individuals.
- Considers 5 state case reviews.
- Outlines the present family among the states, how those relate to the prior and what impact expansion will have.
Chapter 1 creation (pages 1–14): Julie Smith
Chapter 2 fiscal and alternate kinfolk among the ecu Former Communist States and the States of Western Europe (pages 15–34): Alan Smith
Chapter three Immigration, Labour Mobility and ecu growth (pages 35–60): Matloob Piracha and Roger Vickerman
Chapter four european growth and defense: Turning the interior Out (pages 61–76): James Gow
Chapter five Poland's relatives with Ukraine: A hard ‘Strategic Partnership’ (pages 77–93): Kataryna Wolczuk and Roman Wolczuk
Chapter 6 Hungarian?Romanian and Romanian?Moldovan family members (pages 94–122): Gabriel Partos
Chapter 7 Russia and the ecu Union (pages 123–146): Graeme P. Herd
Chapter eight Russia within the european or the ecu in Russia? methods to Kaliningrad (pages 147–167): Christopher Preston
Chapter nine Croatia, Bosnia?Herzegovina and Serbia (pages 168–187): Peter Frankopan
Chapter 10 An Ever higher Europe: Destined to stay Divided? (pages 188–191): Charles Jenkins and Julie Smith
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Extra resources for Through the Paper Curtain: Insiders and Outsiders in the New Europe
1 but consistently around 10 in 1,000 of its population). Considerable reductions in rates of net in-migration were experienced by Austria, Germany and Greece, the other three countries with relatively higher rates in the early 1990s. This was when they faced the main problems of refugees from war zones immediately after an initial upsurge in movement following the opening of borders during the early stages of transition in CEECs. The main changes were the transformation of Portugal and Ireland from being countries of net out-migration to being net in-migration countries.
The contention here is that rectifying those rules would lead to reduced pressure of so-called ‘bogus’ asylum claims. 38 Immigration, labour mobility and EU enlargement A guiding principle of the development of EU policy on immigration (and also the policy towards the free movement of labour during accession negotiations) has been that any policy has to reflect and respect the situation in the countries of origin as much as that within the existing EU. The differences in economic status of the candidate countries from that of the existing EU members are feared to imply an enormous continuing pressure for east–west migration that could be threatening to the economies of both the originating and the receiving regions.
When this market collapsed, a domestic population of only 15 million low-to-medium-income consumers was incapable of sustaining domestic production. Consequently, the major hope for industrial recovery lay in restructuring output to produce goods for the more sophisticated, high-income market in the EU, particularly neighbouring Germany. However, this required major inflows of physical capital that was not available domestically. The need to compete with existing producers in western Europe who possessed technical know-how, who had already built up complex international supply networks and who benefited from high levels of advertising and brand-name products necessitated the creation of links with Western corporations.
Through the Paper Curtain: Insiders and Outsiders in the New Europe by Julie Smith, Charles Jenkins