An introduction to European law by Robert Schütze

By Robert Schütze

Half I. eu legislation - construction: 1. Union associations; 2. Union laws; three. Union competences; four. basic rights; half II. ecu legislation - Enforcement: five. Direct influence; 6. (Legal) supremacy; 7. nationwide activities; eight. eu activities; half III. ecu legislation - Substance: nine. inner industry: items; 10. inner marketplace: folks; eleven. pageant legislation: cartels; 12. pageant legislations: abuse.

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48 Article 17 (7) TEU. However, Parliament may request each nominated Commissioner to appear before Parliament and to “present” his views. This practice thus comes close to “confirmation hearings” (Judge and Earnshaw, The European Parliament (supra n. 35), 205). 51 Where this consent is lost, Parliament may vote on a motion of censure. If this vote of mistrust is carried, the Commission must resign as a body. The motion of collective censure mirrors Parliament’s appointment power, which is also focused on the Commission as a collective body.

Two of these freedoms will be discussed in turn: Chapter 9 looks at the free movement of goods, while Chapter 10 examines the free movement of persons. The two subsequent chapters, Chapters 11 and 12, analyse the two pillars of European competition law: Articles 101 and 102 TFEU. The former deals with anti-competitive agreements, the latter prohibits the abuse of a dominant position by an undertaking. European competition law is thereby traditionally seen as a functional complement to the internal market.

It is this European Union that will be analysed in this “Introduction to European Law”. What is the structure of this book on European Union law? The book is divided into three parts, which correspond to the three themes of “creation”, “enforcement”, and “substance” of European law. Part I analyses the Union as an institutional “creature”, and considers the creation of European (secondary) law. It starts with an overview of the four major Union institutions: the European Parliament, the Council, the Commission, and the European Court in Chapter 1.

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