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Bringing Politics Back In:Rethinking the Role of Economic Interest Groups in European Integration

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Author Info

  • Emiliano Grossman

Abstract

This paper attempts to lay the ground for an alternative view of economic interest groups’attitude toward European Integration. It starts by presenting a largely sceptical view on interestgroup power which contrasts with both works in the intergovernmental and in thesupranationalist tradition. Drawing on research on banking interest groups, we argue that economic interest groups are unable to state their interests in a changing political environment. Put differently, in an unstable political system, stable variables, i.e.: national variables, remain central.

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File URL: http://www.cee.sciences-po.fr/erpa/docs/wp_2003_2.pdf
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Bibliographic Info

Paper provided by Centre d'études européennes (CEE) at Sciences Po, Paris in its series Les Cahiers européens de Sciences Po with number 2.

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Date of creation: 01 Jun 2003
Date of revision:
Handle: RePEc:erp:scpoxx:p0012

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Web page: http://www.cee.sciences-po.fr

Related research

Keywords: lobbying; political parties; EMU; EMU;

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Cited by:
  1. Cornelia Woll, 2006. "Lobbying in the European Union: From Sui Generis to a Comparative Perspective," Sciences Po publications info:hdl:2441/8523, Sciences Po.
  2. Woll, Cornelia, 2005. "Learning to Act on World Trade: Preference Formation of Large Firms in the United States and the European Union," MPIfG Discussion Paper 05/1, Max Planck Institute for the Study of Societies.
  3. Cornelia Woll, 2005. "Learning to Act on World Trade. Preference Formation of Large Firms in the United States and the European Union," Sciences Po publications 05/01, Sciences Po.

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