Chalmers, Damian (2012) The European Court of Justice has taken on huge new powers as ‘enforcer’ of last week’s Treaty on Stability, Coordination and Governance. Yet its record as a judicial institution has been little scrutinized. LSE European Politics and Policy (EUROPP) Blog (07 Mar 2012) Blog Entry.
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In the ongoing effort to staunch the Euro crisis, last Friday saw the signing of a stringent new fiscal compact to limit budget deficits and debt, by 25 EU member states. The European Court of Justice has taken on a new role to enforce these provisions by enacting severe penalties on non-compliant countries. Damian Chalmers argues that the Court’s record has been very little scrutinized. In a second part of his case tomorrow, he argues that ECJ is too institutionally enmeshed with European Union policy-making in general. It cannot now serve its original purpose, and we should examine what alternative options exist.
|Item Type:||Website (Blog Entry)|
|Additional Information:||© 2012 The Author|
|Library of Congress subject classification:||J Political Science > JN Political institutions (Europe)
K Law > K Law (General)
|Sets:||Departments > European Institute
Departments > Law
Collections > LSE European Politics and Policy (EUROPP) Blog
|Date Deposited:||04 Apr 2012 13:27|
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