David Cameron's big EU speech: January 2013
8 February 2013

Please click here to read the full text of UK Prime Minister David Cameron's speech on the future of EU/UK relations.

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Horse-trading Europe’s long-term future: Will infrastructure and research investment be sacrificed in the MFF negotiations?
6 February 2013
Fabian Zuleeg (Chief Executive and Chief Economist)

In this Commentary, Fabian Zuleeg looks ahead to the summit at the end of this week which will discuss the next multi-annual financial framework for 2014-2020.


An early spring in Tel Aviv? - Israeli elections between change and uncertainty
5 February 2013
Andrea Frontini (Former Policy Analyst at the EPC) and Zuzana Novakova (Doctoral researcher, Erasmus University Rotterdam)

This Commentary by Andrea Frontini and Zuzana Novakova argues that despite persisting risks of ‘domestic retrenchment’, Israel’s recent elections offer external players an opportunity to capitalise on political change in Tel Aviv by encouraging regional peace-making initiatives.


Creating Second Career Labour Markets - Towards more Employment Opportunities for Older Workers
31 January 2013
Claire Dhéret (Head of Social Europe & Well-being programme and Senior Policy Analyst), Laura Naegele (External authors) and Eric Thode (External authors)

In the final publication of the EPC-Bertelsmann Stiftung project ‘Creating Second Career Labour Markets’, the authors – Laura Naegele, Eric Thode and Claire Dhéret – argue that there must be reforms at every level to achieve the multitude of benefits gained from active ageing in the workplace.


Dangerous delusions: British expectations of the future UK-EU relationship
25 January 2013
Fabian Zuleeg (Chief Executive and Chief Economist)

In this Commentary Fabian Zuleeg argues that the reactions in the UK to Prime Minister David Cameron’s long-expected confirmation that the UK Government intends to hold a referendum on EU membership illustrate just how remote and UK-centric the British public debate on the issue has become.


Dangerous delusions: British expectations of the future UK-EU relationship
25 January 2013
Fabian Zuleeg (Chief Executive and Chief Economist)

In this Commentary, Fabian Zuleeg argues that the reactions in the UK to Prime Minister David Cameron's long-expected confirmation that the UK Government intends to hold a referendum on EU membership illustrate just how remote and UK-centric the British public debate on the issue has become.


Can the EU have a foreign and security policy without Britain? A grim and insular picture of the future
18 January 2013
Rosa Balfour (Senior Adviser to EPC on Europe in the World)

Even if Britain were to leave the European Union, it would want to cooperate with the EU on select issues (of its choice, of course). But if things do change on the continent and move towards more integrated international policies, it would be harder for Britain to influence and shape such polices, writes Rosa Balfour of the European Policy Centre.


Learning to dance to the same tune? The European External Action Service and National Diplomacies
17 January 2013
Rosa Balfour (Senior Adviser to EPC on Europe in the World) and Kristi Raik (External authors)

The 2013 Review of the European External Action Service must lead to making the different EU actors – the EEAS, member states’ national diplomacies and the Commission – all dance to the same tune, argue Rosa Balfour and Kristi Raik in this Commentary.


Equipping the European Union for the 21st century
17 January 2013
Rosa Balfour (Senior Adviser to EPC on Europe in the World) and Kristi Raik (External authors)

Does the EU have the institutional and political structures to pursue its foreign policy priorities and strategies? With the 2013 Review of the European External Action Service due, this is a pertinent question.


Britain without the EU: A damp and dismal future
15 January 2013
Jolyon Howorth (Visiting Profesor of Public Policy, Harvard University)

An EU without the UK would be able to move steadily forward towards becoming a functioning and increasingly federal-looking entity. A 'Brexit' would also force Britons to engage in a long-delayed period of historical self-examination that would most likely culminate in its reapplying to join the new-look EU, argues Jolyon Howorth, Jean Monnet Professor of European Politics at the University of Bath.


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