Wednesday 16 April 2014
Advertise  |  Subscribe  |  Register  | 

Close

About cookies: we use cookies to support features like login and sharing articles. Keep cookies enabled to enjoy the full site experience. By browsing our site with cookies enabled, you are agreeing to their use. Review our cookies information for more details.

A critique too far

By Hannes Swoboda  -  17.09.2012 / 12:27 CET
The European Commission must do better in handling future constitutional crises than it has in the case of Romania.
 

This article is reserved for paying subscribers...

FullOffer_small

Log-in:

Password:

Forgot your password? Just type in your email address and click on the Log In button

Select your offer today and receive:

Register Online Print
Hover over for more info

Free

€3 per week

€3.50 per week

Daily online news
EV Insider and e-alerts
Full access on mobile devices
Access to editorial, comment
Profiles
Special reports
Access to the archives
Access to iOS and Android apps
Newspaper delivered weekly
Register
Select offer
Select offer

For more information please contact subscriptions@europeanvoice.com or call +32 2 540 9098


Please log in to read this article:

Log-in

Password

Forgot your password? Just type in your e-mail address and click on the Log In button

Remember me

 

Don't have a login yet?

Discover your benefits and register for free now! It only takes a minute.

Register for free

© 2014 European Voice. All rights reserved.
Varrow

Most viewed in EU governance

MEPs urged to deny Schulz access to Parliament resources

Parliament president under fire over bid for Commission presidency.

newsgrassle2703

MEPs and Ashton to discuss compromise deal on Iran's nuclear programme

Committee backs agreement on Iran resolution.

ep_ashton

Austrian candidate quits over racist remarks

Andreas Mölzer said he was quitting because of his respect for his party, not because of the pressure of “politically correct Austria”.

andreas_molzer_08294200
PontaBarroso

Related articles

MEPs are to vote on some 70 legislative items during this week's plenary session in Strasbourg (14-17 April), the last of the current parliamentary term, as they seek to enact legislation agreed with the member states or to set down the Parliament's position ahead of negotiations in the next term.

Martin Schulz, the president of the European Parliament, has defended his decision to prevent MEPs voting on criticisms of his behaviour in the Dalli affair.

Among the many current MEPs who will not be seeking re-election next month are a few whose absence will actually be noticed when the next Parliament convenes in July.

With an average turnout of around 40%, European Parliament elections never generate much interest in the Netherlands.

Maltese MEPs have a good track record of going on to big things in national politics: Joseph Muscat, the prime minister, and Simon Busuttil, leader of the opposition, are among those who have served in the European Parliament.

Advertisement

Comments

 

Your comment
Please note: The fields followed by an asterisk (*) are obligatory fields

Comment*

Name*
E-mail*
Website

Please, copy the code on the left into the box on the right

 I accept the Terms & conditions
 I would like to share my e-mail & website

Advertisement

Cookies info | Privacy policy | Terms & conditions