» » Availability of Law Enforcement Information in the European Union: Between mutual recognition and equivalent right of access (Institute for International Research on Criminal Policy (IRCP))

eBook Availability of Law Enforcement Information in the European Union: Between mutual recognition and equivalent right of access (Institute for International Research on Criminal Policy (IRCP)) epub

by G. Vermeulen,Tom Vander Beken,L. Van Puyenbroeck,S. Van Malderen

eBook Availability of Law Enforcement Information in the European Union: Between mutual recognition and equivalent right of access (Institute for International Research on Criminal Policy (IRCP)) epub
  • ISBN: 904660005X
  • Author: G. Vermeulen,Tom Vander Beken,L. Van Puyenbroeck,S. Van Malderen
  • Genre: Law
  • Subcategory: Criminal Law
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Maklu Publishers (January 1, 2005)
  • Pages: 110 pages
  • ePUB size: 1488 kb
  • FB2 size 1727 kb
  • Formats rtf doc lrf docx


This book presents the results of a study on the availability of law enforcement information in the EU, conducted for the European Commission.

This book presents the results of a study on the availability of law enforcement information in the EU, conducted for the European Commission.

Start by marking Availability of Law Enforcement Information in the . The second proposal offers a blueprint for a European Law Enforcement Services Index System (ELESIS), as an indispensable tool for supporting the availability of law enforcement relevant information throughout the EU.

Laurens Van Puyenbroeck is the author of Availability of Law .

Discover new books on Goodreads. See if your friends have read any of Laurens Van Puyenbroeck's books.

Reform of the European Union. Commission Presents Strategy and Principles for Building an EU Criminal Policy. On 20 September 2011, the European Commission presented a communica-tion entitled Towards an EU Criminal Policy: Ensuring the effective imple-mentation of EU policies through crimi-nal law (COM(2011) 573 final). The EU institutions have been adopting legal instruments in the field of criminal law for many years but never defined a co-herent and consistent policy in this area.

This page provides information on Regulations, Directives and other EU legislative acts. The aims set out in the EU treaties are achieved by several types of legal act. Some are binding, others are not. Some apply to all EU countries, others to just a few.

Finally, the position of the European Law Institute vis-à-vis other existing "networks" and organizations, the official organs of the European Union, and other organizations, worldwide, aiming at the harmonization of law, is highlighted. In the context of this book, this chapter therefore deals with questions of regulation (do we need business restrictions from an economic perspective?) and market integration (is harmonization of different national laws necessary?). Finally, this chapter provides some implications for China.

For this reason, mutual recognition of national financial laws remains an. .

For this reason, mutual recognition of national financial laws remains an element of central importance in the creation and regulation of a European market in this field. Mutual recognition in the EU has been recently extended to criminal law matters. 47 eg, in regulating investment firms' right of secondary establishment, the MiFID provides that ‘y way of derogation from the principle of Home country authorisation, supervision and enforcement of obligations in respect of the operation of branches, it is appropriate for the competent authority of the Host Member State to assume responsibility for enforcing certain obligations specified in of.

3. Wouter van Ballegooij. The Nature of Mutual Recognition in European law. - Intersentia, 2015

Thus, fixing pretty multifaceted mechanism to implement the principle of mutual recognition, regulatory acts of the European Union do not give its definition, which certainly carries a feature in disclosing the problem. The European Union, the constituent treaties, precedents, the principle of mutual recognition. Palgrave macmillan, 2005. 3. - Intersentia, 2015.

Since its formation the European Union has expanded beyond all expectations, an expansion that seems set to continue. He has been Head of its European Institute as well as its Jean Monnet Centre of Excellence

Since its formation the European Union has expanded beyond all expectations, an expansion that seems set to continue. The EU has never been stronger and yet it now appears to be reaching a crisis point, beset by conflict and challenges to its legitimacy. EU law, always controversial, continues to perplex. He has been Head of its European Institute as well as its Jean Monnet Centre of Excellence.

The Treaty on European Union makes provision for the free movement of persons in its article number eight. In particular, that freedom of movement is rendered by the right to carry out work as an employee or in a self-employed capacity and the right for young people and students to train in countries belonging to the European Union and countries belonging to the European Economic Area. Exercising that right to freedom of movement is often connected with gaining professional or academic recognition of qualifications obtained in the country of origin or in another European country.

This book presents the results of a study on the availability of law enforcement information in the EU, conducted for the European Commission. In order to strengthen the area of freedom, security and justice, the November 2004 Hague Programme called for an innovative approach towards cross-borderexchange of law enforcement relevant information. The principle introduced in this respect is that of availability of such information for law enforcement services throughout the EU, rendering the border-crossing of it largely irrelevant. The book contains two proposals. The first seeks to improve the cross-border exchange of law enforcement relevant information through the introduction of the principle of mutual recognition of 'pre-evidence warrants' as a primary way for implementing the availability concept. The second proposal offers a blueprint for a European Law Enforcement Services Index System (ELESIS), as an indispensable tool for supporting the availability of law enforcement relevant information throughout the EU. Both proposals take due account of extensive feedback received from experts involved in cross-border exchange of law enforcement information as well as from civil liberties organisations and data protection specialists. In addition, the responses of member states to relevant official questionnaires were collected and included. This book is essential reading for policy makers, judicial and law enforcement authorities throughout the European Union or from a broader international context. It will be appealing also to researchers and anyone involved or taking an interest in combating (cross-border) crime at a European or international level.
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