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Peer Reviewed
See detailNational Bank of Serbia
Mehra, Rajnish UL

Scientific Conference (2014)

Detailed reference viewed: 15 (0 UL)
See detailNational community, border region and transnational mobility in family recollections of the Second World War
Wagener, Renée UL

in Rass, Christoph; Quadflieg, Peter M. (Eds.) Kriegserfahrung im Grenzland. Perspektiven auf das 20. Jahrhundert zwischen Maas und Rhein (2014)

Detailed reference viewed: 46 (5 UL)
See detailNational Education Reports in Selected European Countries.
Breit, Simone; Gurtner-Reinthaler, Saya; Haugberg, Tonje et al

Report (2018)

Detailed reference viewed: 41 (3 UL)
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Peer Reviewed
See detailNational Grid Indus: The first case on companies’ exit taxation
Pantazatou, Aikaterini UL

in European Business Law Review (2012)

The article examines the contribution of a much anticipated judgment, the National Grid Indus, in the free movement of companies in the European Union. This reference for a preliminary ruling constitutes ... [more ▼]

The article examines the contribution of a much anticipated judgment, the National Grid Indus, in the free movement of companies in the European Union. This reference for a preliminary ruling constitutes a remarkable decision of the Grand Chamber of the CJEU, as it can be easily deduced by the number of the intervening Member States. Its significance relies on the fact that it constitutes the first case, decided by the CJEU, on the compatibility of companies’ exit taxes with freedom of establishment. It also provides the Court with an opportunity to revisit its Daily Mail and Cartesio case law. The article researches the impact of the judgment on companies’ exit taxation, while it also analyses the case in the context of previous case law both on exit taxation on natural persons and companies’ freedom of emigration. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 58 (3 UL)
Peer Reviewed
See detailNational identity construal and civic values
Murdock, Elke UL

Scientific Conference (2012, April 17)

By their very nature, civic values cannot be declared property of a single nation. In an increasingly mobile world, adherence to and high regard for democratic principles should also foster the acceptance ... [more ▼]

By their very nature, civic values cannot be declared property of a single nation. In an increasingly mobile world, adherence to and high regard for democratic principles should also foster the acceptance of culturally heterogeneous identities. The current paper aims to make a contribution to understanding the individual national identity construal processes which facilitate such openness. Luxembourg with a foreign population of over 43% (and in some parts much higher), can be viewed as a “natural laboratory” for a multinational environment. In the present study, different resident groups, differentiated by their length of stay in Luxembourg, are analysed regarding their construal of national identity along the primordialist – situationalist spectrum, their bicultural identity orientation, demographic and dispositional factors. Key questions are whether national identity is a core concept of identity for individuals in a multinational society and for whom and why. What does national identity actually mean for an individual? Identity Structure Analysis provides the theoretical framework and the methodological application IPSEUS is used as a tool for analysis. The assumption is that those individuals who endorse situationalism and consider it possible to have a bicultural orientation will also accept cultural heterogeneous identities – a key component of civic values. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 42 (3 UL)
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See detailNational Identity: Integrity and Diversity in Contemporary Europe. The Construal of National Identities within the Luxembourg Context.
Murdock, Elke UL

in Ethnicity Ethnic Minorities and Migrants (2012), 2(7), 70-85

We live in an increasingly mobile world. Luxembourg with a foreign population of 43% (over 65% in the capital) and three officially recognized languages, spoken throughout the country, can be viewed as a ... [more ▼]

We live in an increasingly mobile world. Luxembourg with a foreign population of 43% (over 65% in the capital) and three officially recognized languages, spoken throughout the country, can be viewed as a “natural laboratory.” Luxembourg has experienced a vicisstudinous history. Within a short period of time, Luxembourg has changed from being a country of emigration of becoming a target country for immigration. Initially, the iron and steel works attracted foreign populations. Today, Luxembourg is a major financial centre and host to many European institutions. The size of the country, population mix and closeness of the borders also imply that second culture exposure cannot be avoided. How is national identity construed within this context? In this paper the conceptual framework for a planned empirical study will be presented: Three different resident groups which are differentiated by their length of stay in Luxembourg (native Luxembourgers, Luxembourgers with migration background and Expatriates) will be analysed regarding their construal of national identity along the primordialist – situationalist spectrum. Furthermore, biculturalism will be explored, the hypothesis being that the position on the primordialist – situationalist spectrum will influence the bicultural orientation and the perception of second culture exposure as enrichment or threat. Identity Structure Analysis is used as a theoretical framework. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 132 (14 UL)
See detailThe National in the Global: Switzerland and the Council of Europe’s Policies on Schooling for Migrant Children in the 1960s
Bürgi, Regula UL; Eigenmann, Philipp

in Tröhler, Daniel; Lenz, Thomas (Eds.) Trajectories in the Development of Modern School Systems (2015)

Detailed reference viewed: 51 (4 UL)
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See detailNational intelligence authorities and surveillance in the EU: Fundamental rights safeguards and remedies
Vysotskaya, Volha UL; Ramires Campino, Ana Rita

Report (2014)

Given the present state of law, Luxembourgish legislation does not provide any legal basis for mass surveillance. Nonetheless, various social and political developments compelled the state to develop them ... [more ▼]

Given the present state of law, Luxembourgish legislation does not provide any legal basis for mass surveillance. Nonetheless, various social and political developments compelled the state to develop them in the interests of national protection. During the cold war, Luxembourg had prepared to protect the country from the Soviet Union threats. Under such circumstances, it created the State Intelligence Service SIS (Service de renseignement de l'état, SREL) whose mission of that time was to protect national secrets externally and secrets of the United States with whom Luxembourg was united by common defense agreements [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 56 (5 UL)
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See detailNational judges, Community judges: Invitation to a Journey Through the Looking-Glass. On the need for jurisdictions to Rethink the Intersystemic Relations Beyond the Hierarchical Principles
Giorgi, Florence UL; Triart, Nicolas

in European Law Journal (2008), 14(6), 693-717

The historical conflict between the European Court of Justice (ECJ) and the national constitutional courts regarding primacy is a misunderstanding. In going through the looking-glass, we can understand ... [more ▼]

The historical conflict between the European Court of Justice (ECJ) and the national constitutional courts regarding primacy is a misunderstanding. In going through the looking-glass, we can understand that, on the contrary, the ECJ and the national constitutional courts adopt comparable solutions in their treatment of legal pluralism, and that they see the negation of pluralism as essential for the survival of their own legal orders. Therefore, these judges must be offered a new theoretical context to help them reconcile their role as supreme guardian with the taking into account of the pluralist context. Finally, practical proposals must be made to give judges the instruments and techniques that are capable of reflecting this plural structure. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 46 (2 UL)
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See detailNational Minimum Wages, Capital Mobility and Global Economic Growth
Irmen, Andreas UL; Wigger, Berthold

Report (2002)

How do national minimum wages affect global economic growth? We address this question in a two-country endogenous growth model with capital mobility that emphasizes a link between wages, savings and ... [more ▼]

How do national minimum wages affect global economic growth? We address this question in a two-country endogenous growth model with capital mobility that emphasizes a link between wages, savings and growth. We identify the conditions on technology and national preferences that determine whether national minimum wages are a stimulus or an obstacle to growth. Technology matters because it determines the functional distribution of global income as well as output effects associated with the emergence of national unemployment due to minimum wages. Interestingly, differences in national savings propensities do not only affect the strength of the growth effect associated with minimum wages but may even determine its direction. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 82 (1 UL)
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See detailNational Minimum Wages, Capital Mobility and Global Economic Growth
Irmen, Andreas UL; Wigger, Berthold

Report (2002)

How do national minimum wages affect global economic growth? We address this question in a two-country endogenous growth model with capital mobility that emphasizes a link between wages, savings and ... [more ▼]

How do national minimum wages affect global economic growth? We address this question in a two-country endogenous growth model with capital mobility that emphasizes a link between wages, savings and growth. We identify the conditions on technology and national preferences that determine whether national minimum wages are a stimulus or an obstacle to growth. Technology matters because it determines the functional distribution of global income as well as output effects associated with the emergence of national unemployment due to minimum wages. Interestingly, differences in national savings propensities do not only affect the strength of the growth effect associated with minimum wages but may even determine its direction. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 79 (2 UL)
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See detailNational minimum wages, capital mobility, and global economic growth
Irmen, Andreas UL; Wigger, Berthold U.

in Economics Letters (2006), 90(2), 285-289

How do national minimum wages affect global economic growth? We address this question in a two-country endogenous growth model with capital mobility that emphasizes a link between wages, savings and ... [more ▼]

How do national minimum wages affect global economic growth? We address this question in a two-country endogenous growth model with capital mobility that emphasizes a link between wages, savings and growth. We identify the conditions on technology and national preferences that determine whether national minimum wages are a stimulus or an obstacle to growth. Technology matters because it determines the functional distribution of global income as well as output effects associated with the emergence of national unemployment due to minimum wages. Interestingly, differences in national savings propensities do not only affect the strength of the growth effect associated with minimum wages but may even determine its direction.<P>(This abstract was borrowed from another version of this item.) [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 82 (0 UL)
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See detailNational Parliaments after Lisbon: Administrations on the Rise?
Högenauer, Anna-Lena UL; Neuhold, Christine

in West European Politics (2015), 38(2), 335-354

In the wake of the Lisbon Treaty, much of the academic debate on national parliaments in the EU has focused on the new powers of national parliaments and the potential for the politicisation and ... [more ▼]

In the wake of the Lisbon Treaty, much of the academic debate on national parliaments in the EU has focused on the new powers of national parliaments and the potential for the politicisation and parliamentarisation of the EU. In the process, the role of administrators in the parliamentary control of EU affairs has been neglected. This article addresses that gap by comparing parliamentary administrations to a set of ideal types on the basis of in-depth interviews and a comparative survey of parliamentary staff. This leads to the observation that the roles of parliamentary administrators have been further expanded after Lisbon to a range of tasks that go beyond technical support and include elements of agenda-setting. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 141 (8 UL)
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See detailNational Parliaments after Lisbon: Administrations on the Rise?
Högenauer, Anna-Lena UL; Neuhold, Christine

E-print/Working paper (2013)

Detailed reference viewed: 117 (5 UL)
Peer Reviewed
See detailNational Parliaments After Lisbon: Towards Mainstreaming of EU Affairs?
Gattermann, Katjana; Högenauer, Anna-Lena UL; Huff, Ariella

E-print/Working paper (2013)

Detailed reference viewed: 95 (7 UL)
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See detailNational Parliaments in the Post-Lisbon European Union: Bureaucratization rather than Democratization?
Christiansen, Thomas; Högenauer, Anna-Lena UL; Neuhold, Christine

in Comparative European Politics (2014), 12(2), 121-140

Detailed reference viewed: 205 (11 UL)
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Peer Reviewed
See detailA National Path to Internationalization: Educational Reforms in Luxembourg, 1945–70
Rohstock, Anne UL; Lenz, Thomas UL

in Aubry, Carla; Westberg, Johannes (Eds.) History of Schooling. Politics and local practice (2012)

Detailed reference viewed: 122 (34 UL)
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See detailNational Report for Luxembourg
Prüm, André UL

in Kortmann, Sebastian; Faber, Dennis (Eds.) Towards an EU Directive on Protected Funds (2009)

In 2004 the Business and Law Research Centre of the Radboud University Nijmegen reinstated the International Working Group on European Trust Law, which previously produced the book Principles of European ... [more ▼]

In 2004 the Business and Law Research Centre of the Radboud University Nijmegen reinstated the International Working Group on European Trust Law, which previously produced the book Principles of European Trust Law edited by Professors Hayton, Kortmann and Verhagen, published in 1999. The Working Group on Trust Law was subsequently enlarged, so as to prepare the way for a new law on protected funds in the EU and backed by a broad range of National Reports explaining the current legal position and considering implementing the protective fund directive into national law. By doing so, the International Working Group on Trust Law has shifted its purpose. Instead of reviewing or consolidating current law, as was the case in previous projects, it has taken a step further by working towards a proposal for new legislation in the European Union. The result of this proposal - a draft Directive on Protected Funds - is presented in this book. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 50 (5 UL)
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See detailNational Report for Luxembourg
Cuniberti, Gilles UL; Conac, Pierre-Henri UL

in Gerner-Beuerle, Carsten (Ed.) The Private International Law of Companies in Europe (2019)

Detailed reference viewed: 66 (11 UL)