Enlarging and Reshaping the Boundaries of the European Union
Europe Unbound provides an analysis of the enlargement of the European Union and examines from both a theoretical and a political approach issues such as:
* Where does Europe end?
* Should Europe's borders be open or closed?
* How does the evolution of territorial politics impact on the course of European integration?
This book draws upon such diverse fields as History, Sociology, Political Science and International Relations and contains contributions from an international range of respected academics.
Table of Contents
1. Jan Zielonka Introduction: Boundary Making bu the European Union2. Charles S. Maier Does Europe Need a Border? From Territorial to Redistributive Community3. Pierre Hassner Fixed Borders or Moving Borderlands? A New Type of Border for a New Type of Entity4. Alina Mungiu-Pippidi Europe's Desert of Tartars' Challenge: Sensitive Borders of the Enlarged European Union5. William Wallace Where Does Europe End? Dilemmas of Inclusion and Exclusion6. Christopher Hill Geo-political Implications of Enlargement7. André Liebich Ethnic Minorities and the Long-term Implications of EU Enlargement8. Bruno de Witte Politics versus Law in the EU's Approach to Ethnic Minorities9. Ewa Morawska Transnational Migration in an Enlarged European Union10. Eberhard Bort Illegal Migration and Cross-Border Crime: Challenges at the Eastern Frontier of the European Union11. Didier Bigo Border Regimes, Police Co-operation and Security in an Enlarged European Union12. Malcolm Anderson The Future Border Regime of the European Union: Enlargement and Implications of the Amsterdam Treaty
Jan Zielonka is Professor of Political Science at the European University Institute at Florence, Italy. His recent books include Explaining Euro-Paralysis and Democratic Consolidation in Eastern Europe, Volumes 1 and 2.
"This collection of essays, bringing together a distinguished group of academics and researchers ... explores the notion of 'being European' in the twenty-first century by focusing on borders."
European Foreign Affairs Review, Vol. 9, Issue 2, Summer 2004