Since the Single Europe Act (1986), attention has largely focused on the creation of a single European market and the much hyped date `1992'. This book examines what is actually entailed by the single market and looks at the other issues and implications of the Single Europe Act. It falls into four parts and considers the economic, fiscal, social and political dimensions of the processes of European unification.
Table of Contents
David Allen, Loughborough University; Kenneth Button, Loughborough University of Technology; David Llewellyn, Loughborough University Banking Centre; Christopher Milner, Loughborough University of Technology; Dennis Swann, Loughborough University of Technology; Brian Tew, Loughborough University Banking Centre; Tony Westaway, Loughborough University
`Serves well to identify the interaction between the moves towards the single market, the evolution of the global economy and the changing architecture of Europe.' - Economic Journal