Implications of Baltic states" EU membership by Sven Arnswald

Cover of: Implications of Baltic states

Published by Ulkopoliittinen instituutti, Institut für Europäische Politik in Helsinki, Finland, Bonn, Germany .

Written in English

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Places:

  • Baltic States,
  • Baltic Sea,
  • Russia (Federation),
  • Kaliningradskai͡a︡ oblastʹ (Russia),
  • Baltic States.,
  • Europe.

Subjects:

  • European Union -- Baltic States.,
  • Baltic States -- Military policy.,
  • National security -- Baltic States.,
  • Geopolitics -- Europe.,
  • Baltic States -- Foreign economic relations.,
  • Baltic States -- Defenses,
  • Baltic Sea -- Strategic aspects.,
  • Baltic States -- Foreign relations -- 1991-,
  • Russia (Federation) -- Foreign relations.,
  • Russia (Federation) -- Relations -- Baltic States.,
  • Baltic States -- Relations -- Russia (Federation),
  • Kaliningradskai͡a︡ oblastʹ (Russia) -- Strategic aspects

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 114-120).

Book details

Other titlesBaltic states" EU membership, Baltic states" European Union membership.
StatementSven Arnswald & Mathias Jopp.
SeriesProgramme on the Northern Dimension of the CFSP,, v. 14, Programme on the Northern Dimension of the CFSP (Series) ;, v. 14.
ContributionsJopp, Mathias, Ulkopoliittinen Instituutti (Finland), Institut für Europäische Politik.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsUA646.53 .A76 2001
The Physical Object
Pagination124 p. ;
Number of Pages124
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3654443M
ISBN 109517691203
LC Control Number2002505812

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ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: pages ; 21 cm. Contents: Introduction --Geopolitical implications of Baltic EU neighbours.

Russian uncertainties --Nordic and Baltic angles: the European policy orientation of the Baltic -Baltic relations and Nordic attitudes. Get this from a library.

Some implications of EU membership on Baltic monetary and exchange rate policies. [Iikka Korhonen; Robert Schuman Centre.]. David J Smith. This edited volume consists of selected papers from a conference held in January at the University of Glasgow.

With European Union (EU) and nato membership for the Baltic States by that time firmly on the horizon, contributors were invited to reflect upon the relationship of the three countries and their constituent peoples to Europe, both historically and in the period.

Baltic state membership in the European Union: Developing a common Integration of the Baltic States into the European Union—an. vsk. 98, – The Baltic States in the European Union. With the unfolding of the Ukraine crisis, Russian-American and Russian-EU relations have clearly reached their lowest point since the end of the Cold War.

Furthermore, the impact and implications of Russia’s actions extend well beyond Europe and relations with the U.S., starting most notably with the Middle East. Western governments. Prudence therefore dictates that the Baltic states, NATO, and the EU take measured and appropriate steps to counteract Russia’s potential use of these tools, especially because the Kremlin is likely to prefer hybrid warfare over a direct conventional attack or to employ both options simultaneously in any operations against the Baltic states.

Summary: This article reviews the constitutional implications of EU membership from a European Commission perspective. It first recalls the ratification procedures in both the old and the new. The Baltic States; Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania and Poland are situated along strategic trade corridors within Europe, constituting the EUs eastern border with Russia and other CIS countries.

EU membership has triggered rapid economic growth for the Baltic States and Poland due to the removal of trade barriers and reduced transaction costs. The largest expansion of the European Union (EU), in terms of territory, number of states, and population took place on 1 May The simultaneous accessions concerned the following countries (sometimes referred to as the "A10" countries): Cyprus, the Czech Republic, Estonia, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Poland, Slovakia, and of these were part of the former Eastern.

1 online resource (vi, pages): With EU and NATO membership for the Baltic States now a reality, this volume examines the relationship of the three countries, their constituent peoples and their surrounding region to the wider Europe, both historically and in the period since Pages:   So all this had started with Western Europe, but now these Eastern and Central European countries are joining, too, countries like Poland, like the Czech Republic, like the Baltic States.

He also mentions EU-sponsored projects for assistance in the region, most notably the EU Northern Dimension Action Plan aimed at improving, for example, transit between the Baltic states, Kaliningrad, and the rest of Europe.

A second Northern Dimension Action Plan was approved in. tion process affects all EU policies in the post-Soviet area, even though to different degrees and for different reasons. Clearly, it bears major implications for the EU’s relations with the EaP countries, as EAEU membership is incom-patible with the EU’s DCFTA offer (Van der Loo & Van Elsuwege, ).

With reference to the December decision of the EU's European Council to include the Baltic States among the candidates for EU expansion and to start accession negotiations with Estonia, this study examines the developments in Estonia, Latvia, and Lithuania during the.

A lecture by The Rt Hon Lord Owen CH FRCP, former UK Secretary of State for Foreign and Commonwealth Affairs., The EU’s attempts at conflict resolution have left much to be desired.

In the Ukraine, the Baltic States, Turkey and much of the Middle East, there is a lack of coherent policy. The Baltic States of Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania, which had been independent between the two world wars, were annexed by the Kremlin in June ofduring the dramatic days when Paris fell to the Germans, and became republics of the Soviet Union.

In thus reversing the course of modern Baltic history, Moscow separated the Baltic countries not only from Western Europe, toward which Cited by: 3.

The last issue of Journal of Baltic Studies ( Issue 4) is now available special issue, Europeanization and financial crisis in the Baltic Sea region: implications, perceptions and conclusions ten years after the collapse contains articles on the impact of Europeanization on small North European states after ; financialization, distribution, and macroeconomic regimes.

The Baltic States are unique in being the only member-states of the EU to have fought to regain their sovereignty from the Soviet Union, only then to cede it to Brussels in certain key areas.

Similarly, no member-states have had to struggle as hard as Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania to preserve their identity after fifty years of Soviet Brand: Taylor & Francis.

Today, NATO membership and its promise of collective security via Article 5 is the most important guarantee for the Baltic states. Moscow’s challenge to Baltic territorial integrity will either elicit an effective response from NATO or will result in discrediting the authority of the Alliance and in turn the entire international system built on its security guarantees.

As David Owen notes in The UK’s In-Out Referendum, the European Union’s attempts at conflict resolution have left much to be the Ukraine, Baltic States, Turkey, and much of the Middle East, a lack of coherent policy has dominated.

This book argues that the negotiations around the United Kingdom’s referendum vote represent an opportunity to enact wide-scale reform, not least to. “ Constitutional Aspects of European Union Membership in the Original Six Member States ”. In Kellerman, A. E., de Zwaan, J. and Czuczai, J.

(eds.), EU Enlargement – The Constitutional Impact at EU and National by: The University of Miami, in a partnership with Florida International University under the rubric of the Miami-Florida European Union Center (MFEUCE), has been home to the European Union Center of Excellence since The Miami-Florida EU Center is one of the ten universities in the United States awarded by the European Commission as Centers of Excellence.

The ongoing situation in Ukraine is a crisis that has drawn in the United States, the EU (represented by Germany and other West European powers), and Russia.

However, also significant are the minor parties to this dispute. These are Poland, Sweden, and the three Baltic states of Latvia, Lithuania, and Estonia. The Political Economy of Baltic States’ Accession into the EU: Turkey's Membership Application: Implications for the EU Neill Nugent The first section of the book reviews analytical frameworks to study the enlargement process.

Joaquín Roy evaluates the. Ukraine, Moldova, and Georgia among the EU’s Eastern Partners, and juxta-poses their experiences to those of the three Baltic States.

The latter countries already belong to the European Union but remain a playing field where EU and Russian “soft powers” still intersect - and the EU is often treated as an external player, as a ‘them’. Over the past year th Baltic states have become possibly the most vocal of all EU and NATO member states against Russia’s aggression in Ukraine and an oft-cited target of Moscow’s next land grab.

The profile of migration rates in the Baltic states has gradually shifted from one of net immigration to one of net emigration.

Although each of the Baltic states experienced positive net migration during the period leading up to and comprising the Soviet era, a series of demographic shifts has since altered the migratory dynamics of the region. Poland's membership of the EU will involve economic integration across a variety of fields, The Implications of Eu Accession for Polish Smes Show all authors.

Budreikate, D, a The Survival, Growth and Support Needs of Manufacturing SMEs in Poland and Baltic States Centre for Enterprise and Economic Development Research, Middlesex Cited by: 6.

This memo discusses the implications of the current crisis in Russian-Ukrainian relations for the Baltic Sea region (BSR), for many years considered one of the greatest success stories of regional integration in Europe.[1] The Ukraine crisis has seriously challenged regional institutions and practices in which the region’s states have invested heavily.

Though present Russian policies towards the Baltic states may not spell imminent war as in Ukraine, their implications could be more worrisome for the post-Cold War order in Europe due to Baltic membership in the EU and : Agnia Grigas.

European Politics Catalog for the North/South American Markets from Routledge and the Taylor & Francis Group. Uniquely analyzing the entire transition, this book: focuses on the concepts of identity, sovereignty and power in the domestic and international politics of the Baltic states; charts the development of the identities of these states during the twentieth century, going on to examine how this changed with the end of Soviet rule; considers the Format: Gebundenes Buch.

Turning towards the EU, but An early indicator for Grybauskaite’s new foreign policy was her statements as European Commissioner for Financial Programming and Budget from to While Lithuania was befriending and supporting “beggars,” it had confrontational relations with key states in the EU.

Grybauskaite intended to make EU. Are the three Baltic countries, Latvia, Estonia, and Lithuania, ready for accession to the European Union. Have their economies overcome the problems of transition. The answers to these questions and their implications for policy are provided in this collection of analyses.

Rather than a country-by-country description, the volume provides a cross-country perspective of developments from Agricultural Policy (CAP) of the EU, implementing EU regulations as provided in the white book, from the Baltic Free Trade Agreement (BFTA) and the GATT/WTO 2 agreement.

Finally, all Baltic countries must prepare themselves for EU membership to make the process of accession as smooth as possible.

Petersen, M. ‘Recent Developments in Central Europe and the Baltic States in the Asylum Field: A View from UNHCR and the Strategies of the High Commission for Enhancing the Asylum Systems of the Region’, in R. Byrne, G. Noll and J.

Vested-Hansen (eds), New Asylum Countries?Migration Control and Refugee Protection in an Enlarged European Union, The Hague: Kluwer Law International Author: Catherine Phuong.

Estonia - Prospects for Survival in the Twenty First Century [Timothy J. Marshall] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This is a NAVAL POSTGRADUATE SCHOOL MONTEREY CA report procured by the Pentagon and made available for public release. It has been reproduced in the best form available to the Pentagon.

It is not spiral-bound. Bulgaria joined the EU inyet neither its road to membership nor its time in the Union have been easy. In the s and s, the accession process provided an impetus for political and economic reforms, but the EU’s famed transformative power worked unevenly.

Bulgaria started its journey later than other countries in post-communist Europe, and had to deal with worse domestic and Author: Dimitar Bechev. between Russia and the Baltic states. The next four chapters focus on the implications of EU enlargement for various state-building processes.

In Chapter 4, Gelazis analyses the impact of EU conditionality on minority policy in the Baltic states. The chapter provides some valuable insights, including analysis of the sometimes. "State continuity of the Baltic states refers to their sovereignty while under German and Soviet rule from to The competing maxims of ex injuria jus non oritur and ex factis jus oritur in international law, along with other legal and political considerations, have fueled a fundamental confrontation between the Baltic and Russian.

Enlargement will change the nature of the European Union, but how will it affect international affairs? The EU and its member states command significant economic resources and have launched a Common Foreign and Security Policy.

Yet the demands of taking on ten new countries, concluding a constitutional treaty to accommodate decisionmaking, and dissipating acrimony after the war in Iraq, all.The shift of the Schengen border will have direct implications for the EU’s new neighbours, their populations, their economies and their own border regimes.

Much like the Central and Eastern European countries (CEECs) in the early s, these new neighbours are gaining a pivotal role in the internal/external security nexus of justice and Cited by: 6. In the last few years research on regional development has increased dramatically.

Real-world concerns have - to a certain extent - driven this scientific concern of interest. The field has been given a big boost in particular by the process of European integration and the attempt to understand how this deeper integration will work at the regional level.

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