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The EUI and the EUI Library will be closed for the 2018 summer holidays from Friday 3rd August to Saturday 18th August inclusive, and will reopen on Monday 20th August. Find more information in the news.
We wish you all a very pleasant summer!
Professor Stéphane Pallage, Rector of the University of Luxembourg, and Professor Renaud Dehousse, President of the EUI, have jointly signed a Memorandum of Understanding. The agreement will facilitate the short-term exchange of Ph.D. candidates and academic staff between the two universities, and pledges collaboration on research initiatives and joint conferences in fields of mutual interest.
by Stefano Bartolini
Political behaviour, political institutions, political participation and political groups denote special kinds of behaviour, institutions, participation and groups whose specialty resides in their being 'political'. What does this specification refer to? This monograph aims to answer this question, unpacking the 'politics' with the concept understood as the production and distribution of 'behavioural compliance'.
edited by Philippe Fargues and Nasra Shah
In all states of the Gulf Cooperation Council, foreign citizens are a majority in the workforce, and, in several, the majority of the states’ total population. While instrumental to prosperity, migration also challenges these states' identities. Furthermore, for many countries of origin in South Asia, the Arab world and East Africa, migration to the Gulf is an integral part of the daily lives of tens of millions. This book is about policies designed to regulate migration, protect migrants, and ensure their contribution to the prosperity of the Gulf and the development of their home countries.
by Robin Markwica
How do leaders react to coercive diplomacy? In this historical analysis, the author applies the logic of affect to Nikita Khrushchev's behavior during the Cuban missile crisis in 1962 and Saddam Hussein's decision-making in the Gulf conflict in 1990-91, offering a novel explanation for why U.S. coercive diplomacy succeeded in one case but not in the other.
edited by Tim Oliver
Covering the period from David Cameron’s attempt to renegotiate the UK’s EU membership prior to the Referendum and closing with the triggering of Article 50, the book charts the individual member-states’ response to the UK’s referendum process and result. Each essay draws on the research of country experts and together they provide essential context for understanding the likely negotiating position of the European nations towards the UK at this historic juncture and a fascinating insight into their likely future relations with the UK.