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This discerning book examines EU migration and asylum polices in times of crisis by assessing old and new patterns of cooperation in EU migration management policies in the scope of third-country cooperation. The case studies explored reveal that there has been a clear tendency and strategy to move away from or go outside the decision making rules and institutional principles enshrined in the Lisbon Treaty to advance third country cooperation on migration management. It explores the implications of and effects of the adoption of extra-Treaty instruments and patterns of cooperation in the light of EU rule of law and fundamental rights principles and standards. The book, examines the ways in which `the politics of migration crisis' and their patterns of cooperation and legal/policy outcomes evidenced since 2015 affect and might even undermine EU's legitimacy in these policy areas. Constitutionalising the External Dimensions of EU Migration Policies in Times of Crisis will be a key resource for academics and students focussing on EU Law and migration more specifically. Timely and engaging, it will also appeal to policy- makers, legal practitioners and international organisation representatives alike.
Integration policies are at the forefront of EU and national debates. At the EU level, integration issues have gained extensive importance in the framework of the development of an EU migration policy. At the national level, discourses about failed integration policies have put integration policies under high pressure in political and legislative debates. Thereby, an interaction between the EU level and the national level can be observed. A general trend emerges where immigration and integration policies become increasingly interconnected. More precisely, migrants' access to a (stronger) legal status is becoming dependent on their level of integration. This book contains the updated outcomes of a conference where these interactions have been scrutinized. The first part demonstrates that several instruments are adopted at the EU level that frame the emergence of a European Integration Policy which has an effect on national policies. The second section outlines a trend in Member States to require third country nationals to fulfill integration obligations. If such a trend is fuelled by growing EU attention, EU rules may also limit their effect. Part three analyzes three national models as examples of integration policies with mandatory elements. The final part explores the effects of such integration requirements on the position of migrants: their integration and their residence rights.
In June 2011, the deadline expired for the implementation of Directive 2009/50/EU on the Conditions of Entry and Residence of Third-country Nationals for the Purposes of Highly Qualified Employment. This book highlights the decision making of the Blue Card Directive and the principles of its legal system, and it puts the Directive into an international perspective. Additionally, the book shows the impact of the Directive on the national level by an analysis of the transposition in five Member States. The book's contributions are based on lectures presented on a seminar on the Blue Card Directive, organized in late 2011 by the Center for Migration Law, co-sponsored by the Jean Monnet Program.
This book presents the outcome of a comparative study on family reunification policies in six EU Member States: Austria, Germany, Ireland, the Netherlands, Portugal, and the UK. The study examines the way in which family reunification policies have developed over the past decade, as well as the positions governments have adopted regarding four main requirements: income, pre-entry test, age, and housing. Furthermore, it analyzes the application of these requirements in practice and how their application is perceived by the family members. Based on statistics and interviews, the book draws conclusions on the impact of the applicable requirements on migrants and their family members in the Member States. Considering the recognition at the EU level that family reunification is regarded as beneficial to the integration of migrants, the book clarifies whether or not national policies serve to promote or hinder family reunification, and it contributes to the integration of migrants and their family members.
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