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Explaining visa, asylum and immigration policy Treaty revision: insights from a revised neofunctionalist framework

  • Arne Niemann
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    This paper seeks to explain the varying, and sometimes intriguing, outcomes of the past three Treaty revision negotiations of European Union/Community visa, asylum and immigration policy. Regarding this policy area, I focus on the substantial constitutional issues of decision rules and institutional set-up. The results of the Intergovernmental Conference (IGC) negotiations leading to the Amsterdam Treaty, the Treaty of Nice and the Constitutional Treaty are subjected to causal analysis. The paper draws on a revised neofunctionalist framework and argues that five explanatory factors can account for the Treaty outcomes: (1) functional pressures; (2) the role of supranational institutions; (3) socialisation, deliberation and learning processes; (4) exogenous pressures; and (5) countervailing forces.

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    Paper provided by University of Bath, Department of European Studies and Modern Languages in its series The Constitutionalism Web-Papers with number p0005.

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    Date of creation: 09 May 2006
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    Handle: RePEc:erp:conweb:p0005
    Contact details of provider: Web page: http://www.bath.ac.uk/esml/

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    1. Sandra Lavenex, 2001. "The Europeanization of Refugee Policies: Normative Challenges and Institutional Legacies," Journal of Common Market Studies, Wiley Blackwell, vol. 39(5), pages 851-874, December.
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