International Week 2017

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From Maastricht to Lisbon - deepening the integration or going beyond?

Wednesday, 8th of February |  11:00 – 11:45 

From Maastricht to Lisbon - deepening the integration or going beyond?

Dr. Agata Capik (POL) graduated in Law and European Integration. Subsequently, she obtained a PhD in European and Civil Law, and followed by the Traineeship at the EFTA Court in EU patent and competition law, the Executive - M.B.L. Program in International and European Business law and a research grant in EU law. She is an author and co-author of several books and contributions (in English, German and Polish) in European public law. Her professional experience covers the private sector, public administration and academia. Since 2006 she has regularly given seminars on EU law, in particular European constitutional and institutional law, procedure before the European courts, EU patent law, EU competition law, State aid, and fundamental freedoms for the Cracow Chamber of Commerce (Poland).

Martin Petschko (AUS) is a research associate at the University of Luxembourg’s Faculty of Law, Economics and Finance and specialises in European law, with a particular focus on competition, economic and private law, as well as constitutional issues of European integration. He holds a degree in law as well as a separate degree in political science. Mr Petschko has practical experience in European and domestic law, having worked with a major law firm’s Anti-Trust and competition desk, the Council of the European Union’s legal service, the Court of the European Union, the Austrian Foreign Ministry’s legal service, and the Austrian Federal Chancellery. He also provides Online Tutorials and has published on different aspects of competition law and European private law.

From Maastricht to Lisbon - deepening the integration or going beyond?
The Treaty of Maastricht modified the shape and extent the Treaties had been given previously and it modified the economic objective of the Community. It further built a common market and introduced the novelty of a political union. "This Treaty marks a new stage in the process of creating an ever closer union among the peoples of Europe" (Art. 2 TUE). This 'ever closer union' has resulted in a vivid development, which has resulted in the union embracing ever new areas of law and seeing its institutional structure entirely transformed, culminating in the Treaty of Lisbon. However, the place of fundamental rights and of the monetary union raise many questions. Their constitutional framework, development and perspective will be scrutinized during the lecture.