European Public Law provides a detailed analysis of constitutional and
administrative law at a crucial stage of European integration and legal
development. In its high-quality articles, authorities in the field
investigate the extent to which the separate systems of public law in each
Member State are, notwithstanding their distinct historical and cultural
backgrounds, developing a European Public Law in tandem with the law of the
European Community Treaty. The journal also examines the public law systems of
new Member States.
Without neglecting the more traditional concerns of constitutional and
administrative law, the journal explores the emerging constitution of the
European Community and the interplay between law and politics. It is concerned
with the identification, examination and control of public power as public and
private become ever more intertwined.
Public law is given a wide interpretation, including the structure of
government, judicial review, the conduct of regulatory bodies, redress of
grievance through ombudsmen and administrative bodies, protection of human
rights and protection against discrimination, openness and transparency,
fiscal and monetary policy, and the role of regulation in the contemporary
state and the European Union.
In short, the journal embraces the operation and control of government and
government agencies, regulation of economic and commercial affairs and
relationships between the state and individuals.
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