Universitatea Petru Maior, Tîrgu Mureș „Conferința Națională Achiziții Publice în România – ediția a II-a. Modificarea legislației în 2017”, 23 ianuarie 2018

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RECOMANDAREA COMISIEI din 1 martie 2011 privind orientări pentru punerea în aplicare a normelor privind protecția datelor în cadrul Sistemului de cooperare pentru protecția consumatorilor (SCPC)

RECOMANDAREA COMISIEI din 1 martie 2011 privind orientări pentru punerea în aplicare a normelor privind protecția datelor în cadrul Sistemului de cooperare pentru protecția consumatorilor (SCPC)

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European Law Review, Volume 35, Number 6, December 2010

European Law Review, Volume 35, Number 6, December 2010

Editorial. And So It Begins…
Eilís Ferran, Can Soft Law Bodies be Effective? The Special Case of the European Systemic Risk Board
Tobias Lock, EU Accession to the ECHR: Implications for Judicial Review in Strasbourg
Maria Lee, Risk and Beyond: EU Regulation of Nanotechnology
Michael Connolly, Victimising Third Parties: The Equality Directives, the European Convention on Human Rights, and EU General Principles
Bart Driessen, Analysis and Reflections Delegated legislation after the Treaty of Lisbon: An analysis of Article 290 TFEU
Steve Peers, Supremacy, Equality and Human Rights Comment on Küciikdeveci (C-555/07)
Katarina Pijetlovic, Another classic of EU sports jurisprudence: Legal implications of Olympique Lyonnais SASP v Olivier Bernard and Newcastle UFC (C-325/08)
David Keyaerts, Ex ante evaluation of EU legislation intertwined with judicial review? Comment on Vodafone Ltd v Secretary of State for Business, Enterprise and Regulatory Reform (C-58/08)
Book Reviews

Vaughne Miller, How much legislation comes from Europe?

Vaughne MillerHow much legislation comes from Europe?, House of Commons, RESEARCH PAPER 10/62 13 October 2010 disponibil la adresa www.parliament.uk/briefing-papers/RP10-62.pdf

The former European Commission President, Jacques Delors, predicted in July 1988 that within ten years 80% of economic legislation, and perhaps also fiscal and social legislation, would be of European origin. Since then, Treaty amendments have given the European Union a role in several additional policy areas, which has contributed to a view that national legislatures are becoming ‘Europeanised’, both in terms of the quantity of EU laws and their impact on domestic law- and policy-making.In the UK data suggest that from 1997 to 2009 6.8% of primary legislation (Statutes) and 14.1% of secondary legislation (Statutory Instruments) had a role in implementing EU obligations, although the degree of involvement varied from passing reference to explicit implementation. Estimates of the proportion of national laws based on EU laws in other EU Member States vary widely, ranging from around 6% to 84%.This paper explores various approaches to the question of how much national law is based on or influenced by EU law.

Guides on Public Procurement – Ghid de bune practici pentru IMM-uri

Guides on Public Procurement

This Guide of Good Practices is designed to be practical and easy to access. It should be seen as a tool for Business Support Organisations generating the desire to enter to the European and International Public Procurement world and show that, with some methodology, public procurement becomes a full development potential for SMEs. The objective of this Guide of Good Practices is to:

– Describe in detail the 17 Good Practices led by Regional/National public authorities on procurement instruments for SMEs;

– Suggest a methodology for better access to public procurement;

– Give background information to understand the EU legislation on public procurement, as well as the new approaches and programmes led by the European Commission on public procurement, enabling BSO to find potential funding opportunities to develop innovative tools and projects.

Good Practices Guide

DG Enterprise and Industry Report

Michael Blauberger, Of ‘Good’ and ‘Bad’ Subsidies: European State Aid Control Through Soft and Hard Law

Michael Blauberger, Of ‘Good’ and ‘Bad’ Subsidies: European State Aid Control Through Soft and Hard Law (2009). West European Politics, Vol. 32, No. 4, pp. 719-737, 2009. Available at SSRN

Abstract:

European state aid control, a part of competition policy, typically follows the logic of negative integration. It constrains the potential for member states to distort competition by reducing their ability to subsidise industry. In addition, this paper argues, ambiguous Treaty rules and heterogeneous member state preferences have enabled the European Commission to act as a supranational entrepreneur, not only enforcing the prohibition of distortive state aid, but also developing its own vision of ‘good’ state aid policy. In order to prevent or to settle political conflict about individual decisions, the Commission has sought to establish more general criteria for the state aid that it still deems admissible. These criteria have been codified into a complex system of soft law and, more recently, hard state aid law

Dreptul umanitar al UE

Inceputurile sunt aici: Orientările actualizate ale Uniunii Europene privind promovarea respectării dreptului international umanitar (2009/C 303/06)

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