Home
Search results “Internal market regulation”
European Internal Market  Introduction
 
07:34
Dr Angelos Dimopoulos introduces the European Internal Market course. European Internal Market Modules: • Module A: The scope of the ‘four freedoms’ • Module B: Free movement 1 - Equal treatment and non-discrimination • Module C: Free movement 2 - Beyond discrimination • Module D: Regulation of the internal market Find out more about this course here: http://www.londoninternational.ac.uk/courses/postgraduate/llm-postgraduate-laws-llm-postgraduate-diploma-postgraduate-certificate#structure Find out more about the course convenor Dr Angelos Dimopoulos: http://www.law.qmul.ac.uk/staff/dimopoulos.html
Anneleen van Bossuyt MEP: better regulation in the internal market/betere regulering interne markt
 
02:46
ECR MEP from Flanders Anneleen Van Bossuyt is writing a report for the European Parliament's internal market committee on better regulation. Here she sets out what she believes is needed for the EU to focus more on producing and implementing better legislation. As a new member of the European Parliament for ECR I am glad to have been entrusted with the report on better regulation in the internal market. Today the European Union experiences a lot of problems on this front. Europe deals with overregulation. It is believed that Europe is only doing well if it is making legislation. However, much legislation is not necessary better legislation. On the contrary, less legislation can also result in good or even better legislation. The current European overregulation leads among others to great administrative burdens for our SME's. SME's which are primordial in creating the jobs and economic growth we need so hard today. Now, how should we tackle this overregulation? Firstly, the EU needs to focus on those matters which cannot be dealt with at national or local level. The EU needs to focus on those areas where she adds a value. For example with regard to the climate change: this problem cannot be dealt with by separate national governments but can only be dealt with by Europe. Secondly, new legislation should be balanced and easily enforceable. Only in this way, legislation can reach its targets. More concretely, the European institutions should raise their sense of accountability. They need to realise that it is not just about making new legislation, but about making better legislation. Moreover, legislation needs to be evaluated more often. On the one hand it needs to be evaluated before and during the legislative process (what is the outcome of certain legislation, what does it cost once put to practice, etc.?) and on the other hand after the legislation has been put to practice (what were the consequences of the legislation? Does the legislation need to be adjusted? etc.) The European Parliament itself has a major role to play in this debate. For instance, all too often amendments are being implemented during triologues without thinking about the consequences or the cost of their implementation. This needs to change. It is our task as members of the European Parliament to establish better legislation and regulation. It is the only way to convince our citizens that Europe is necessary and can be of great value. Video: betere regulering interne markt Als nieuw Europees Parlementslid voor de ECR ben ik enorm verheugd dat het rapport voor betere regelgeving in de interne markt aan mij werd toegewezen. Vandaag de dag kampt de Europese Unie met een groot probleem op dit vlak. Europa kampt met een vorm van regeldrift, een Europese regelmentitis. Er bestaat vandaag een cultuur van "we zijn enkel goed bezig als we wetgeving aan het maken zijn". Echter, ook minder wetgeving kan voor goede wetgeving zorgen. Ten tweede zorgt de Europese regelgeving vandaag de dag al te vaak voor administratieve lasten voor onze KMO's, KMO's die vandaag belangrijk zijn voor het creëren van de broodnodige groei en jobs. Wat moet er dan gebeuren? Eerst en vooral moet Europa zich bezig houden met die zaken die we niet kunnen aanpakken op nationaal of lokaal niveau. Europa moet zich bezig houden met die zaken waar ze een meerwaarde kan bieden. Denken we bvb. aan de klimaatsproblematiek: dit kan elk land niet apart op nationaal niveau oplossen, hiervoor hebben we Europa nodig. Ten tweede is het belangrijk dat wanneer men wetgeving maakt, dat die eenvoudig, gemakkelijk en gemakkelijk toepasbaar is. Enkel op die manier kan wetgeving haar doelstellingen bereiken. Hoe kunnen we dit concreet aanpakken? Het is belangrijk dat er meer verantwoordelijkheidszin aan de dag wordt gelegd bij de Europese instellingen. Men moet zich bewust worden van de noodzaak aan betere regelgeving. Daarnaast is er meer evaluatie van wetgeving nodig. Dit zowel vooraf en tijdens het wetgevend proces (wat zijn de gevolgen van bepaalde wetgeving, wat is de kostprijs, enz.), als achteraf (welke effecten had de wetgeving, waar dient de wetgeving bijgestuurd te worden, enz.). Het Europees Parlement kan en moet hierbij een belangrijke rol spelen. Zo worden er vandaag tijdens triloogonderhandelingen al te vaak amendementen ingediend, zonder dat er wordt nagedacht over de gevolgen of kosten hiervan. Dit mag niet meer gebeuren. Het is onze taak om deze zaken aan te pakken. Enkel zo kunnen we de burger overtuigen dat Europa echt nodig is en een meerwaarde kan bieden!
Views: 356 ECREuroParl
EU Law - The Single Market
 
12:00
The single market is a at the heart of the Brexit debate as access to the market also depends on the free movement of labour. The single market is often taken for granted but required a lot of hard work starting mainly with the Single European Act 1986 that now forms a part of the Treaty on the Functioning of the European Union. Article 26(1) removes the deadline for the single market as this is an ongoing task while 26(2) defines the single market as "an area without internal frontiers in which the free movement of goods, persons, services and capital is ensured". To achieve these aims 26(3) describes the Council taking action based on the recommendations and advice of the Commission. Article 27 states that when doing this the Commission will take into account the effort required on the part of national economies and can allow for derogations in certain circumstances. The main power for making legislation comes from Article 114 as Article 115 requires unanimity and only allows for the passing of directives. On the other hand Article 114 makes use of the ordinary legislative procedure and allows for regulations as well as directives. This power is not unlimited as seen in Tobacco Advertising [2000] where the ECJ held that the objective has to be the harmonisation of the internal market but even in Tobacco Advertising [2006] a small change to the original directive showed the broad approach the ECJ would be prepared to take. There are also, however, qualifications within article 114. Article 114(2) state that the procedure cannot apply to fiscal provisions, free movement of people and employment rights. (3) meanwhile states that for health, safety, environmental and consumer protection the base line is a high level of protection based on the latest scientific research. However the most controversial qualification comes from Arts. 114(4)-(9) which potentially allows member states themselves to go against a harmonising measure. This is rarely used though and can only be applied in restricted circumstances. For (4) the concern must relate to environment, working environment or exceptions from art. 36 and only provides for the retention of existing legislation in that state. (5) does allow for new legislation to be passed but must be specific to that MS and based on new scientific evidence. Thus we can see this is not only restrictive within the Article but the checks from the Commission and the judgments of the ECJ will always be towards enforcing the treaty while the burden of proof itself is on the state. Finally Art. 114(10) allows member states to take temporary measures where there is a concern relating to Art.36. In practical terms the EU uses this legislation to develop the single market through various approaches such as mutual recognition and setting standards in certain industries. The single market is an on going process and while it is scrutinised from a political and social standpoint it continues to harmonise things across all member states.
Views: 2384 marcuscleaver
OHIM - Office for Harmonization in the Internal Market - Intellectual Property Basics
 
03:54
Subscribe: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=rolfclaessen As of 23 March 2016, the office will no longer be called OHIM but rather European Union Intellectual Property Office (EUIPO). Also, the Community Trademarks will then become European Union trade marks. The Regulation (EU) No 2015/2424 will also lead to other changes that I will cover in a future video. The office is based in beautiful Alicante in Spain and is headed by António Campinos. It was formed in 1994 to allow for the administration of EU wide trademarks and designs. Since then, Community Trademarks, or short CTMs, have become very popular and national trademark filings in some EU countries have decreased over the last decades. Besides the registration of trademarks and designs, the Office is providing some very useful additional services: TMView is a database, where you can search for identical and similar trademarks in many countries, including all EU countries, Japan, the US, China, and Switzerland. TMview is basically a global trade mark search tool that provides first hand data about trade marks from the participating intellectual property offices. Access to over 20 million trade marks online. Available for free at www.tmdn.org https://www.tmdn.org/tmview/welcome.html?lang=de https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ScsHsTGjVjg I also offer a tutorial on how to use this database at https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Dmn_vGs2he0 DesignView is a database, where you can search for designs in many countries, including all EU countries, Korea, the US, and China. https://www.tmdn.org/tmdsview-web/welcome# TMClass is a database, where you can search for accepted terms of goods and services in many countries as well as the harmonized database of EU countries. The database also hosts a subset of terms TM5 that are accepted by the 5 major trademark offices in the World. http://oami.europa.eu/ec2/?lang=en http://oami.europa.eu/ec2/tm5 The OHIM is also hosting the EU Observatory, which is dedicated to the enforcement of intellectual property rights, the fight against counterfeit goods as well as the education of the public. Another really helpful event that is hosted by the OHIM is European judges' symposium every two years. Judges from Member States and candidate countries attend these Symposia along with representatives from the Court of Justice and the Court of First Instance. Working sessions focus on absolute and relative grounds for refusing registration of a Community trade mark, proceedings brought before the Community trade mark courts and the impact of EU enlargement on the Community trade mark system. Also, check out their YouTube channel OAMITubes. https://www.youtube.com/user/OAMItubes Links to all resources are provided in the shownotes below this video. About Rolf Claessen Rolf is partner of IP boutique law firm Freischem. The firm is managing about 4500 trademarks and 6500 patents and patent applications for mostly domestic medium sized clients in Germany in many technical fields. The focus of his practice is the prosecution of trademarks and patents and other intellectual property rights. His expertise in patent prosecution encompasses a deep understanding of patent law, prior art searches, prosecuting patent applications, patent drafting, opposition and defending against competitors. With the team at Freischem, he strives to be the external IP department for many medium sized companies. Rolf has been included in the Patent 1000 rankings of the IAM magazine ever since 2013. And he is included in the WTR1000 ranking in 2015. He is a prolific writer mostly writing for law journals such as GRUR or IP Rechtsberater. He is host of his two podcasts Markenpod and IP Fridays. Rolf is also volunteering his time in the worldwide volunteer organization Junior Chamber International (JCI), where he served as executive congress director for the JCI World Congress 2014 in Germany. He enjoys spending at least the weekends with his three kids and his wife. Rolf wishes to have more time for hobbies like sailing. Contact Rolf at Dr. Rolf Claessen Patent Attorneys Freischem Salierring 47 - 53 (12th floor) D-50677 Cologne Germany Telephone: +49 (221) 270 5770 Facsimile: +49 (221) 27057710 http://www.freischem.eu Legalese and Disclaimer You have been watching a video by Rolf Claessen. The views expressed by the participants of this program are their own and do not represent the views of nor are they endorsed by their respective law firms. None of the content should be considered legal advice. This video should not be construed as legal advice or legal opinion on any specific facts or circumstances. The contents of this video are intended for general informational purposes only and you are urged to consult your own patent attorney on any specific legal questions. As always, consult a patent attorney.
Views: 946 FREISCHEM & PARTNER
The Internal Market - Towards a Social Market Place?
 
01:33:49
The recent developments regarding internal market regulation have taken place on two frontiers. The fight against unemployment and the efforts to boost economic growth builds upon the Single Market Acts. While the traditional principles of free trade still weigh heavily, can the same be said of the emergence of the tight network of financial service regulations? Since "L'Europe sociale" is firmly on the agenda, is the crisis restructuring the internal market, moving it away from liberalization? Are the internal market solutions in sync with those of the Eurozone? For this lecture we have assembled the following panel: Prof. Em. Jonathan Faull, Director General, DG Internal Market and services Prof. Dr. Harri Kalimo, Senior Research Fellow, Institute for European Studies (Chair) This is the third session of a series of lectures on "EU Economic law in a Time of Crisis" organised by the Institute for European Studies at the Vrije Universiteit Brussel
Views: 445 IES Brussels
Labor Markets and Minimum Wage: Crash Course Economics #28
 
10:38
How much should you get paid for your job? Well, that depends on a lot of factors. Your skill set, the demand for the skills you have, and what other people are getting paid around you all factor in. In a lot of ways, labor markets work on supply and demand, just like many of the markets we talk about in Crash Course Econ. But, again, there aren't a lot of pure, true markets in the world. There are all kinds of oddities and regulations that change the way labor markets work. One common (and kind of controversial one) is the minimum wage. The minimum wage has potential upsides and downsides, and we'll take a look at the various arguments for an against it. Crash Course is on Patreon! You can support us directly by signing up at http://www.patreon.com/crashcourse Thanks to the following Patrons for their generous monthly contributions that help keep Crash Course free for everyone forever: Mark, Eric Kitchen, Jessica Wode, Jeffrey Thompson, Steve Marshall, Moritz Schmidt, Robert Kunz, Tim Curwick, Jason A Saslow, SR Foxley, Elliot Beter, Jacob Ash, Christian, Jan Schmid, Jirat, Christy Huddleston, Daniel Baulig, Chris Peters, Anna-Ester Volozh, Ian Dundore, Caleb Weeks -- Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support Crash Course on Patreon: http://patreon.com/crashcourse CC Kids: http://www.youtube.com/crashcoursekids
Views: 466326 CrashCourse
Scrapping the costly/pointless Single Market Regulations
 
02:57
#ProjectFear hookwinked the Left, in the campaign, by equating EU Regulations with Employment Rights. In reality the majority of EU regulations are to do with anything & everything else. John Longworth proposes a sunset clause on all EU regulations, that they will all expire 5 years from Brexit day, unless they are actively engaged back onto books. This stops passive re-adoption. History suggests, Whitehall WILL RESIST all deregulation attempts. Open Europe estimates that the 100 most expensive EU regulations set back the UK economy by £27.4 billion a year. Such a de-regulation of business, would be an effective tax cut of 1.2% of GDP. John Longworth at Select Committee Rooms, 7th December 2016.
Views: 667 Channel Brexit
What is important when making general rules for the internal market in the draft regulation?
 
01:02
Interview with Jacob Bagge Hansen conducted during the Workshop on Biostimulants, hosted by the EU DK Permanent Representartion
Views: 41 Prospero AG
Innovation, Regulation, and the EU's Digital Single Market Strategy
 
01:53:41
The European Commission's Digital Single Market Strategy is intended to break down the numerous barriers to cross-border online activity that currently exist in the European Union. The proposal covers a broad array of policies, including harmonizing EU rules for online purchases of goods, improving cross-border parcel delivery, integrating telecommunications regulation, and reducing burdens of different VAT regimes. While many of these proposals do not seem controversial—at least on this side of the Atlantic—some require closer scrutiny. For example, the strategy document includes a section on online platforms, reflecting the support of some officials for a general regulatory framework for "essential digital platforms." In addition, the Commission is launching an inquiry in tandem with the Digital Single Market Strategy on the application of competition law in the e-commerce area. Listen in as panelists evaluate the Digital Single Market strategy's effect on economies and, most importantly, incentives to innovate, on both sides of the Atlantic.
Views: 26 techpolicy
Geo-blocking in the digital single market
 
01:36:01
At this event we discussed the economic impact of geo-blocking, having as a starting point the Commission’s regulatory proposal for lifting geo-blocking restrictions in physical goods and non-copyrighted services. Session 1 focused on non-audiovisual copyrighted services such as online music and ebooks. On 25 April 2017 the European Parliament’s Committee on Internal Market and Consumer Protection voted in favor of extending the Commission’s to these services. Bertin Martens presented his recent research work on the impact of removing geo-blocking restrictions on consumers and producers. His presentation was followed by a panel discussion about whether, and under what conditions, we should remove geo-blocking practices from such sectors. Session 2 dealed with geo-blocking measures in the audiovisual sector. Scott Marcus presented the Bruegel study on extending the scope of geo-blocking prohibition in the industry while experts commented on the associated arguments that go for or against such an extension.
Views: 92 Bruegel
Internal Energy Market and electricity system with Inge Bernaerts
 
17:13
Shaping the power grid business -- a joint initiative of Vlerick Business School and Florence School of Regulation. Interview with Inge Bernaerts (Head of Unit, Internal Market II: Wholesale markets, electricity & gas, DG ENER, European Commission) for the FUTURE POWER GRID MANAGERS PROGRAMME -- Module 1. Interviewer: Annika Zorn (Coordinator Florence School of Regulation). Inge Bernaerts speaks about the major challenges the electricity system is currently facing, the future role and accountability of TSOs. She also gives an estimate on where we stand with the efficient and fair functioning of the wholesale electricity market. Inge also gives an outlook on the work her unit will be doing over the next year. Recommended reading for the interview: - Communication from the Commission to the European Parliament, the Council, The European Economic and Social Committee and the Committee of the Regions "Making the internal energy market work": http://eur-lex.europa.eu/LexUriServ/LexUriServ.do?uri=COM:2012:0663:FIN:EN:PDF Find more information on this executive training programme for power grid managers here: http://www.vlerick.com/powergrid more information on Florence School of Regulation www.florence-school.eu find more online teaching material of the FUTURE POWER GRID MANAGERS PROGRAMME here http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLObuk3UYC3P19dhToHCheYJO_mfhOaXKQ
Third Package of Internal Energy Market Legislation - Part 1  by Leigh Hancher
 
07:59
Shaping the power grid business -- a joint initiative of Florence School of Regulation and Vlerick Business School Part 1 - Third Package of Internal Energy Market Legislation Video lecture by Leigh Hancher (Professor of European Law at Tilburg University and Director of the Law& Policy Area of Florence School of Regulation) for the FUTURE POWER GRID MANAGERS PROGRAMME. In this video lecture series Leigh Hancher gives an overview on the main elements of the Third Package of Internal Energy Market for the Liberalization of Gas& Electricity Markets in the European union. In the first part of her lecture series Leigh Hancher focuses on the difference between regulations and directives with the third package. Find more online teaching material of the FUTURE POWER GRID MANAGERS PROGRAMME here http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLObuk3UYC3P19dhToHCheYJO_mfhOaXKQ Find more information on this executive training programme for power grid managers here: http://www.vlerick.com/powergrid Find more information on Florence School of Regulation www.florence-school.eu
Geo-blocking in the digital single market
 
01:31:26
At this event we discussed the economic impact of geo-blocking, having as a starting point the Commission’s regulatory proposal for lifting geo-blocking restrictions in physical goods and non-copyrighted services. Session 1 focused on non-audiovisual copyrighted services such as online music and ebooks. On 25 April 2017 the European Parliament’s Committee on Internal Market and Consumer Protection voted in favor of extending the Commission's to these services. Bertin Martens presented his recent research work on the impact of removing geo-blocking restrictions on consumers and producers. His presentation was followed by a panel discussion about whether, and under what conditions, we should remove geo-blocking practices from such sectors. Session 2 dealed with geo-blocking measures in the audiovisual sector. Scott Marcus presented the Bruegel study on extending the scope of geo-blocking prohibition in the industry while experts commented on the associated arguments that go for or against such an extension.
Views: 304 Bruegel
Alberto Pototschnig | Electricity Markets: The Wholesale Markets
 
24:24
Florence School of Regulation Video Lecture, March 2013 Alberto Pototschnig (Senior Adviser at FSR and Director of ACER) speaks about the functioning of wholesale electricity markets. Quick Overview This lecture touches upon the following topics: Wholesale electricity market, EU Internal Energy market, trading of electricity, power exchanges, auction-based trading, continuous bilateral trading, congestion management, implicit capacity allocation, market coupling. ***To properly view this lecture please make sure to modify the quality on the lower right corner to at least 720p*** http://fsr.eui.eu -- Music "I Could Use Time to Just Chill With You" by Ben Seretan is licensed under a Attribution-Noncommercial-Share Alike 3.0 United States License.
Common goals: Digital Single Market
 
02:07
Have you ever been stopped from buying something online because of your location? Geo-blocking limits sales to customers in particular countries - not very convenient if you see a scarf you like from another country online. Inspired by the success of the single market, the European Union is creating a Digital Single Market, which will eliminate geo-blocking and improve online activity across Europe for all citizens. Comment on: Google + http://tinyurl.com/orh99s6 Facebook http://www.facebook.com/europeanparliament Twitter https://twitter.com/Europarl_EN
Views: 1765 European Parliament
FSR Energy Regulation Interview | Klaus Dieter Borchardt, European Commission
 
04:01
http://fsr.eui.eu Klaus Dieter Borchardt is Director of the Internal Energy Market at DG Energy. Recorded at the 27th meeting of the European Electricity Regulatory Forum, Florence, 27th November 2014. http://ec.europa.eu/energy/en/events/27th-meeting-european-electricity-regulatory-forum-florence Part of a series of seven interviews to support the FSR-CEER Training on the Fundamentals of Energy Regulation http://fsr.eui.eu/Events/ENERGY/Workshop/2015/150420CEERTraining.aspx
Media Regulation: Crash Course Government and Politics #45
 
09:16
Today we wrap up our discussion of the media by talking about how the government interacts with and influences the content we see. Now it may be easy to assume that because we live in a free-market capitalist society, the only real regulation of the media is determined by the consumers, but this isn’t necessarily true. The government controls a number of factors including the potential for lawsuits, spectrum licensing, FCC fines, and has even tried to pass a bit of legislation. So we’ll talk about how all of these factors influence the media and end with a discussion of a pretty hotly debated topic these days - net neutrality. Produced in collaboration with PBS Digital Studios: http://youtube.com/pbsdigitalstudios Support is provided by Voqal: http://www.voqal.org All attributed images are licensed under Creative Commons by Attribution 4.0 https://creativecommons.org/licenses/... Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashC... Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support Crash Course on Patreon: http://patreon.com/crashcourse CC Kids: http://www.youtube.com/crashcoursekids
Views: 182920 CrashCourse
Orgalime Video Position on the Proposal for a Market Surveillance Regulation - 9 July 2013
 
03:02
Following the report drafted by Ms Pietikäinen, Rapporteur to the European Parliament's Committee on Internal Market and Consumer Protection (IMCO) we welcome the fact that the report strengthens the role of the European Commission for the co-ordination of member states' market surveillance activities, with a view of ensuring their effectiveness. Furthermore, it acknowledges the importance of involving relevant stakeholders at all levels, including industry. Nevertheless, Orgalime remain concerned that a number of key issues for the legal certainty and proportionality of the enforcement have not been adequately addressed...
Views: 338 Orgalime
Capacity mechanisms and the internal energy market: Legal issues | Malgorzata Sadowska
 
42:14
Author: Malgorzata Sadowska | FSR Category: FSR webinar recording Level: intermediate Date of release: December 2014 Recorded on 17th December 2014 How does EU law treat capacity mechanisms? A number of European countries are concerned about the security of their electricity supply and set up capacity mechanisms to encourage investment in new generation or support existing and less profitable conventional power plants. The European Commission closely examines these state-driven measures under EU law, as their uncoordinated implementation across Europe might have negative effects on the increasingly interconnected energy markets and thwart EU energy policy objectives. What restrictions can the EU law impose on capacity mechanisms to minimise the distortions of the internal energy market? Can state aid, competition policy and internal market rules work? http://fsr.eui.eu/Events/ENERGY/Webinar/2014/141217SadowskaWebinar.aspx This is a recording of webinar held on 17th December 2014, moderated by Riccardo Galletta | Florence School of Regulation -- Music "I Could Use Time to Just Chill With You" by Ben Seretan is licensed under a Attribution-Noncommercial-Share Alike 3.0 United States License.
Reportage: Single Market Act
 
02:48
The European Commission has adopted the 'Single Market Act', a plan to boost growth and restore confidence in the benefits of market integration in Europe. The Single Market Act sets out 50 proposals to be enforced by 2012 to make the single market work better and calls for action to make the lives of all market participants -- companies, consumers and workers -- easier.
Tariff Structures for the Internal Gas Market | FSR Regulatory Policy Workshop Series 2015-2016
 
05:52
http://florence-school.eu/event/tariff-structures-for-the-internal-gas-market/ 00:00 Alberto Pototschnig | Florence School of Regulation and ACER 01:18 Clara Poletti | AEEGSI 01:59 Csilla Bartok | ACER 03:31 Doug Wood | EFET 04:05 Markus Krug | E-Control 04:56 François Léveillé | CRE Appropriate gas transmission tariff structures are indispensable to stimulate competition in the Internal Gas Market (IGM). According to the EU Regulation No 715/2009, in order to encourage gas trade’s fluidity, network users should be given the freedom to book entry and exit capacity autonomously, instead of following contractual paths.
Retail Markets in the EU with Jan Panek
 
10:43
Shaping the power grid business -- a joint initiative of Vlerick Business School and Florence School of Regulation. Interview with Jan Panek (Head of Unit Internal Market III: Retail markets; coal & oil, DG ENER, European Commission) for the FUTURE POWER GRID MANAGERS PROGRAMME -- Module 1. Interviewer: Annika Zorn (Coordinator Florence School of Regulation). Jan Panek gives an overview on where we stand with the functioning of the retail market in Europe today. He also defines a smart retail market and answers as to whether the abolition of regulated prices is a tool to make active demand response work or what other tools would be needed. He concludes by drawing a picture of what the challenges for the traditional players will be in the retail market. Find more information on this executive training programme for power grid managers here: http://www.vlerick.com/powergrid more information on Florence School of Regulation www.florence-school.eu find more online teaching material of the FUTURE POWER GRID MANAGERS PROGRAMME here http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLObuk3UYC3P19dhToHCheYJO_mfhOaXKQ
EU Digital Single Market Strategy Executive Briefing
 
01:35:12
EU Digital Single Market Strategy: An executive briefing on DSM strategy, objectives and implementation Opening Remarks by: H.E. David O'Sullivan, EU Ambassador to the U.S. Briefing with: Andrea Glorioso, Counsellor for the Digital Economy/Cyber In May 2015 the European Commission announced the Digital Single Market (DSM) strategy: an ambitious initiative to remove regulatory walls and take the EU’s single market of 508 million people from the physical to the digital space. Since then the Commission has published 16 targeted regulatory and non-regulatory actions, addressing everything from privacy to cyber-security, and telecommunications to digital manufacturing. But what are the next steps for these proposals? And how do the DSM actions intersect with these policy discussions in the U.S.? The EU Delegation to the US invites you to an executive briefing to discuss the Digital Single Market strategy in light of the upcoming DSM midterm review in May 2017. Andrea Glorioso, Counsellor for the Digital Economy/Cyber, will shed some light on the objectives and implementation of the DSM, and the importance of transatlantic coordination to avoid regulatory/policy fragmentation within the world's largest trading bloc.
Views: 947 EUintheUS
The EU ‘digital single market’ explained | FT Business
 
01:52
► Subscribe to the Financial Times on YouTube: http://bit.ly/FTimeSubs The European Commission has unveiled plans for a “digital single market”, in an effort to shake up Europe’s digital businesses. FT Brussels correspondent Duncan Robinson explains the five things you need to know about the move. ► FT Business: http://bit.ly/1KUK08s ► FT Global Economy: http://bit.ly/1J5mmqH ► EU Escalates Migrant Response: http://bit.ly/1RBY20T Twitter https://twitter.com/ftvideo Facebook https://www.facebook.com/financialtimes
Views: 5195 Financial Times
Telecoms Single Market: cheaper mobile communications and open access to internet
 
02:14
The ITRE Committee approved the Telecoms Single Market Regulation, which will put an end to roaming charges by mid-2017 and guarantee an open internet. Pilar del Castillo, EPP Group Rapporteur, said to EPPTV that this is one step forward in the completion of the single market and a success for consumers.
Views: 23 EPP Group
History: European Single Market
 
04:18
Moving freely within the EU seems obvious today, but it was only in 1993 that this single market came into force. It's one of the EU's greatest achievements. With no more barriers or internal borders in the EU, the common market finally became a reality. It had been talked about since the Treaty of Rome which created the European Community in 1957. The creation of a common market was the main objective. The Chair of the Socialists and Democrats in the EP looks back on the goal at the time. It was the goal to give Europe a new boost, to have integration stepping forward, and to have free movement of goods, capital, services and human beings. You cannot build a common Europe without having a common market. On these four fundamental freedoms, the six founding Member States decided to build a real European Economic Community. The first notable advance was on 1 July 1968. The customs duties on goods circulating between Member States were completely removed. But we had to wait until 1985 for the leaders to decide to come back to the realisation of this single market. Wilfried Martens was the Belgian Prime Minister at the time and took part in the discussions. The single market was a response to a long-standing crisis after the oil crisis which caused a lot of inflation with rising prices and which therefore created unemployment. A common response was presented in 1985 by the European Commission under Jacques Delors. The Community decided to complete the construction of the great internal market in stages. It was to be finalised at the start of 1993. This ambitious goal and date were written into the Single European Act signed in February 1986. A whole series of internal barriers and borders within the European Community were gradually removed. So we had to adopt European laws - in total, I think, over 290 were adopted - to create the single market. In 1992 in Maastricht, the 12 Member States at the time went further than the Community's initial economic goal. After another crisis and following the fall of the Berlin Wall, monetary union was planned. The euro would come into use 10 years later. To counter the opposition from Britain's Margaret Thatcher, a proposal was made to Jacques Delors, Wilfried Martens recalls, to set up a system which is today called 'opting out'. So they could say that they accepted the principle, but 'opting out' meant they wouldn't enter the system. He said, 'It's possible.' And it's still the case. Great Britain and Denmark still have the opting out system. On 1 January 1993 the borders between EU countries disappeared physically. The common market made way for the European Single Market, generating over 2.5 million extra jobs and offering a market that covers nearly half a billion consumers. But the market has not been fully completed yet. The European Union was enlarged. New member countries came in and new competitive situations are there. We have a new competitive situation with China and other countries outside Europe. The most important thing is to establish this economic governance and to create this political union. 20 years on, the single market needs renewed impetus, but it remains to be seen whether the political will is there. But that's another story. EuroparlTV video ID: cd2f29e8-881a-4f11-bcf3-a07d010e9bf3
Views: 14669 EuroparlTV EN
The Completion of the Internal Energy Market | Workshop Highlights by FSR Energy
 
12:45
Florence School of Regulation: FSR.EUI.eu Event Programme: http://fsr.eui.eu/Events/ENERGY/Workshop/2015/150130CompletionInternalEnergyMarket.aspx Introduction Alberto Pototschnig | FSR/EUI Session 1: Completing the Internal Energy Markets: Consumer Expectation 3:18 Peter Claes | IFIEC, The expectation of energy intensive consumers Monika Štajnarová | BEUC, Is the internal energy market delivering for smaller consumers? Session 2: Progress Towards the Creation of an Internal Electricity Market 6:00 Christophe Gence-Creux | ACER, Where do we stand? Roundtable: Priorities for completing the internal electricity market Gunnar Lorenz| Eurelectric Robert Staschus| ENTSO-E Hans Randen | NordPool Spot/Europex Session 3: Progress Towards the Creation of an Internal Gas Market 11:00 Dennis Hesseling | ACER, Where do we stand? Roundtable: Priorities for completing the internal gas market Tom Maes | AGWG, (Via conference call, not in video) Vittorio Musazzi | ENTSOG Overview: In the conclusion of its meeting on 4 February 2011, the Council of the European Union set 2014 as the target date for the completion of the Internal Electricity and Gas Markets. This goal was reaffirmed in the conclusions of the meeting on 22 May 2013. Significant progress has been achieved towards meeting this objective, both in terms of the development of the required market and network operation rules and on the ground. In fact, in terms of rulemaking, two network codes have already been adopted, a third one should be adopted soon and ten more have already been recommended for adoption to the European Commission and they could soon enter into the Comitology process. Moreover, a number of the main provisions in these network codes have already been implemented in practice, through the voluntary cooperation of national regulatory authorities (NRAs), transmission system operators (TSOs) and other stakeholders. This early implementation approach has been supported by the Agency for Cooperation of Energy Regulators (ACER), which has coordinated the definition of a number of Roadmaps for the rapid and effective integration of the electricity and gas markets, to deliver tangible benefits to EU energy consumers as soon as possible. In the electricity day-ahead timeframe, a single market-coupling platform operates, since May 2014, to determine prices and cross-border flows on a large part of the EU, from the Straits of Gibraltar to the Barents Sea. Similarly, a single platform is already used for allocating capacity on the majority of internal EU gas interconnection points. However much still remains to be done. The first coordinated auction for long-term electricity cross-border transmission rights is expected to take place in the second half of 2015, on the basis of harmonised auction rules currently being developed. In the intra-day timeframe of the internal electricity market, the development of a single continuous-trading, market-coupling platform has been repeatedly delayed and the go-live is now expected by the end of 2015 at the earliest, more than two years later than originally planned. Liquidity of many gas hubs still needs to be enhanced so that they could provide robust price signals to determine the efficient flow of gas across the EU. A well-functioning internal energy market is also increasingly recognised as an important contributor to the security of energy supply of the EU, as well as a pre-requisite for any additional measure to promote such security. This Workshop aims at reviewing progress in the creation of a single market in electricity and gas across the EU and at identifying what is still missing so that EU consumers can reap the full benefits. The Workshop will be structured in three sessions. Session I will be devoted to assess energy consumers’ expectations from the internal energy market and the benefits already accrued to them. Sessions II and III will aim at reviewing progress towards the creation of a single market in electricity and natural gas, respectively.
Third Package of Internal Energy Market Legislation - Part 3  by Leigh Hancher
 
10:01
Shaping the power grid business -- a joint initiative of Florence School of Regulation and Vlerick Business School Part 3 - Third Package of Internal Energy Market Legislation Video lecture by Leigh Hancher (Professor of European Law at Tilburg University and Director of the Law & Policy Area of Florence School of Regulation) for the FUTURE POWER GRID MANAGERS PROGRAMME. In this video lecture series Leigh Hancher gives an overview on the main elements of the Third Package of Internal Energy Market for the Liberalization of Gas& Electricity Markets in the European union. In the third part of her lecture series Leigh Hancher focuses on the regulation of grids and the role of national regulatory authorities and the interrelationship between national and European law. Find more online teaching material of the FUTURE POWER GRID MANAGERS PROGRAMME here http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLObuk3UYC3P19dhToHCheYJO_mfhOaXKQ Find more information on this executive training programme for power grid managers here: http://www.vlerick.com/powergrid Find more information on Florence School of Regulation www.florence-school.eu
Third Package of Internal Energy Market Legislation - Part 2  by Leigh Hancher
 
13:52
Shaping the power grid business -- a joint initiative of Florence School of Regulation and Vlerick Business School Part 2 - Third Package of Internal Energy Market Legislation Video lecture by Leigh Hancher (Professor of European Law at Tilburg University and Director of the Law& Policy Area of Florence School of Regulation) for the FUTURE POWER GRID MANAGERS PROGRAMME. In this video lecture series Leigh Hancher gives an overview on the main elements of the Third Package of Internal Energy Market for the Liberalization of Gas& Electricity Markets in the European union. In the second part of her lecture series Leigh Hancher explains the principle of third part access and the principle of unbundling. Find more online teaching material of the FUTURE POWER GRID MANAGERS PROGRAMME here http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLObuk3UYC3P19dhToHCheYJO_mfhOaXKQ Find more information on this executive training programme for power grid managers here: http://www.vlerick.com/powergrid Find more information on Florence School of Regulation www.florence-school.eu
Regional Electricity Markets – Seven Steps to a Single European Electricity Market
 
02:48
Cross-border cooperation in energy is not a new idea. Historically, it is at the core of the development of the European Community. In 1951 France, West Germany, Belgium, Luxembourg and the Netherlands decided to form the European Coal and Steel Community. They hoped that pooling vital natural resources would ‘make war not only unthinkable but materially impossible’. In 2014 the goals of cooperation in energy have changed. Member states seek to complete an internal energy market which will ensure competitiveness, sustainability and security of supply. As a small, peripheral market with a reliance on imported fossil fuels, Ireland has much to gain from the increased integration of energy markets in the EU. However, this must be a gradual process as member states remain reluctant to cede control of how they use the national energy resources which fuel their economies. Electricity remains one of last sectors without free trade in the EU. Therefore, in 2006 the European Regulators Group for Electricity and Gas (ERGEG) established seven regional electricity markets as an interim step toward a single European electricity market.1 The regional markets are as follows: 1. France-UK-Ireland, (FUI) 2. Central-East 3. Central-West 4. Central-South 5. South West 6. Baltic 7. Northern Ireland, operating as an all-island Single Electricity Market (SEM) since 2007, is part of the regional energy market covering the FUI region and cooperates with two of the biggest electricity producers in Europe: France and the UK. The governments, regulators and grid operators from these countries are working together to develop solutions for a regional market. While the target for the completion of the internal energy market is the end of 2014, Ireland has been granted an extension until 2016 to allow for transitional arrangements, due to the significant differences between the SEM and European market models. The incoming European Commission President, Jean Claude Juncker, has reaffirmed the priority of completing the internal energy market, emphasising the benefits of driving down costs and boosting growth. Meanwhile, in the wake of concerns about European energy security, the current Italian Presidency has argued that the completion of the internal energy market will increase member state solidarity, ensure safety of energy supplies and facilitate the integration of indigenous sources of energy, like renewables. However, completing the internal energy market by 2014 remains a sizeable challenge. Member states still need to increase interconnections and further harmonise their market rules. This video explains the role regional electricity markets are playing in meeting this challenge and the benefits they are expected to bring.
Views: 5833 IIEA1
Achieving the Internal Market | Panel Discussion
 
01:00:29
Conference: State of the Union on EU Energy Policy -- 10 May 2012 Panel: Achieving the Internal Market Chair: Claude MANDIL (Former Director, International Energy Agency) Panellists: Inge BERNAERTS (Head of Unit, European Commission DG Energy), Guido BORTONI (President, Autorità per l'Energia Elettrica e il Gas - AEEG), Daniel DOBBENI (CEO, Elia; President, ENTSO-E), Juan PEREZ (Director - Strategy & Business Development, EPEX Spot), Alberto POTOTSCHNIG (Director, ACER), Pippo RANCI (Professor of Financial Ethics, Cattolica University) The European Union is said to achieve its Internal Energy Market by 2014. It has been underway since 1990. Why did it take so long? What does "achieving" mean? Who will achieve what? And al-so, what can EU citizens expect from such "achievement"? Lower prices? More stable prices? A better supply? A fairer equalisation of energy conditions all across Europe? Download the programme of the conference and all presentations http://fsr.eui.eu/Events/ENERGY/Conference/2012/120509StateUnion.aspx
TV in the Digital Single Market: Impact of current regulatory changes on the audiovisual value chain
 
00:36
The Digital Single Market, or DSM is one of the European Commissions (EC) ten priority projects. This report intends to: review the European Commissions strategy for the DSM and analyze the debates around the major challenges that this strategic project raises for the European audiovisual sector; evaluate the potential effects of a change to the European regulatory framework on players in the audiovisual sector value chain; propose scenarios for possible changes to the regulation of the European audiovisual sector and examine their impacts on the various categories of players concerned View more details of "TV in the Digital Single Market" @ http://www.bigmarketresearch.com/tv-in-the-digital-single-impact-of-current-regulatory-changes-on-the-audiovisual-value-chain-market Table Of Contents 1. Executive Summary 1.1. Revision of the AVMS directive: major challenges of the DSM for the audiovisual sector 1.2. Potential impacts contrasted based on the players 1.3. Three change scenarios for regulations 2. Methodology 3. Ongoing discussions on the changing European regulatory framework 3.1. The will to create a Digital Single Market 3.1.1. Three pillars divided into 16 initiatives 3.1.2. Why a Digital Single Market? 3.2. Revision of the AVMS Directive 3.2.1. The key points of the Directive from the point of view of the audiovisual market 3.2.2. Transpositions into national heterogeneous laws 3.2.3. Discussion terms 3.3. The fight against geo-blocking and copyright reform 3.3.1. The current situation 3.3.2. Discussion terms 3.4. Digital Single Market and electronic communications 4. What are the potential impacts to players in the audiovisual value chain? 4.1. Producers / rights holders 4.2. Broadcasters 4.3. On-Demand AVMS publishers 4.4. Distributors of audiovisual services 4.5. Consumers 5. Three change scenarios for regulation in the European audiovisual sector 5.1. The regulatory scenario continuing the current framework 5.1.1. The characteristics of this scenario 5.1.2. What are the potential consequences for players in the audiovisual value chain? 5.2. The regulatory scenario for "supporting European production" 5.3. The regulatory scenario "to encourage the emergence of European digital giants" 6. Glossary Get sample copy of this report @ http://www.bigmarketresearch.com/report-enquiry/379444
Views: 12 Jimmie Smith
EU regulations on cultural goods will crucify the antiques market - David Coburn MEP
 
01:41
http://www.ukipmeps.org | http://www.ukip.org • European Parliament, Strasbourg, 24 October 2018 • Bluecard Question: David Coburn MEP, UK Independence Party (UKIP, Scotland), Europe of Freedom and Direct Democracy (EFDD) group - @DavidCoburnUkip - Response: David Campbell Bannerman MEP (UK, Conservatives), ECR Group • Debate: Import of cultural goods - Report: Alessia Maria Mosca, Daniel Dalton (A8-0308/2018) Report on the proposal for a regulation of the European Parliament and of the Council on the import of cultural goods [COM(2017)0375 - C8-0227/2017 - 2017/0158(COD)] Committee on International Trade Committee on the Internal Market and Consumer Protection .................... • Video: EbS (European Parliament) .................................. • EU Member States: Austria, Belgium, Bulgaria, Croatia, Cyprus, Czech Republic, Germany, Denmark, Estonia, Spain, Finland, France, Greece, Hungary, Ireland, Italy, Latvia, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Malta, Netherlands, Poland, Portugal, Romania, Slovakia, Slovenia, Sweden, United Kingdom
Views: 389 UKIP MEPs
Congestion Management in the Internal Energy Market Workshop | Alberto Pototschnig
 
04:25
Scientific Organisers: Jean-Michel Glachant | Florence School of Regulation/RSCAS/EUI Alberto Pototschnig | Florence School of Regulation/RSCAS/EUI and ACER Interview by Pradyumna Bhagwat | Research Associate at Florence School of Regulation Florence, 28 October 2016 FSR REGULATORY POLICY WORKSHOP SERIES 2016-2017 http://fsr.eui.eu/event/congestion-management-in-the-internal-energy-market/ The establishment of a fully integrated European energy market is one of the five mutually-reinforcing and closely interrelated dimensions of the EU Energy Union strategy aimed at bringing greater energy security, sustainability and competitiveness to the EU’s economy. In this regard, the integration of national markets has been one of the primary objectives of EU energy policy since the 1990s and has been pursued throughout three legislative packages and detailed provisions defined in Network Codes and Guidelines. The achievement of a fully integrated and well-functioning EU energy market requires both an optimal level of physical interconnection between national systems and the efficient use of such interconnection. Since the former does not necessarily imply a sufficient level of physical interconnection capacity to meet the demand for transport services at all times, the latter has to ensure that the available capacity is allocated in the most efficient way and is fully utilised when congestion occurs. Consequently, capacity allocation and congestion management procedures have been introduced both in the electricity and gas sectors; in some cases long before the entry into force of the formal provisions. This Workshop aims at reviewing the experience with the implementation of capacity allocation and congestion management procedures in the electricity and gas sectors, considering both the early voluntary and the mandatory implementation phases. The discussion is also expected to inquire into the way cross-border capacity can be valued in the intra-day timeframe and the best indicators to signal congestion at gas interconnection points. While recognising the different characteristics of the two sectors, the Workshop will also consider whether there are lessons learned from one sector which can be relevant for the other. The introductory session of the Workshop will broadly analyse the experience with capacity allocation and congestion management in the electricity and gas sectors. The following two Sessions will focus on the respective and specific experiences in the electricity and gas, identifying the most topical and yet – open issues.
NATO airbrushed from Committee debate on Internal Market Information System - Stuart Agnew MEP
 
01:57
• European Parliament, Brussels, 21 November 2017 • Stuart Agnew MEP, UKIP (Eastern Counties), Europe of Freedom and Direct Democracy Group (EFDD) - http://www.stuartagnewmep.co.uk • Committee on the Internal Market and Consumer Protection (IMCO) • Item on Agenda: 11.0 (IMCO/8/08987) Enforcement of the Directive 2006/123/EC on services in the internal market, laying down a notification procedure for authorisation schemes and requirements related to services, and amending Directive 2006/123/EC and Regulation (EU) No 1024/2012 on administrative cooperation through the Internal Market Information System http://www.emeeting.europarl.europa.eu/committees/agenda/201711/IMCO/CJ24(2017)1121_1P/sitt-7482656 • Full session (video stream) http://www.europarl.europa.eu/ep-live/en/committees/video?event=20171121-1000-COMMITTEE-IMCO .................... • Video: EbS (European Parliament) .................................. • EU Member States: Austria, Belgium, Bulgaria, Croatia, Cyprus, Czech Republic, Germany, Denmark, Estonia, Spain, Finland, France, Greece, Hungary, Ireland, Italy, Latvia, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Malta, Netherlands, Poland, Portugal, Romania, Slovakia, Slovenia, Sweden, United Kingdom
Views: 548 UKIP MEPs
NatWest Pharos - Into Europe (1993, UK)
 
01:02
Society has crumbled, and that means the UK. In memory of our place in the EU, here's an ad that's sort of relevant, released around the time of the European Union's internal market regulations. Directed by Mike Stephenson at The Paul Weiland Film Company.
PSD2: Making it actionable
 
01:03:15
Financial institutions in Europe are preparing to confront a major legislation revision for the banking industry: the proposal for a revised directive on payment services in the internal market, better known as Payment Services Directive, or PSD2. PSD2 represents one of the single biggest changes in banking industry history, because it’s the first time banks will be obligated by law to open their infrastructures to third parties. Many banks are concerned about this legislation, feeling exposed and under attack from new entrants. It also enables customers to be in the driving seat when it comes to their finances. Yet, does it need to be a huge threat? In this special, exclusive webinar, Jouk Pleiter and Jelmer de Jong of Backbase talk about what PSD2 means for the banking industry, and how can banks can prepare for this inevitable change. We look at: What PSD2 actually is PSD2 and the connection with APIs PSD2’s impact on banks New entrants in the banking space The bank’s fundamental strategic choice: the defensive or offensive strategy Opportunities to capitalise on.
Views: 14664 Backbase
Lords vote to keep the UK in the Single Market!
 
11:09
PLEASE SUPPORT MY YOUTUBE WORK ON PATREON: http://bit.ly/2oUVQfm FACEBOOK: @JeffTaylorBrexit The House of Lords has voted to keep the UK inside the EU single market, which will mean the Commons will now have to vote on it. LIKE THIS? PLEASE SHARE IT using the url - *SUBSCRIBE* to Jeff Taylor Here: https://goo.gl/NyzUPo How to *SUPERCHARGE* your YouTube videos - start for FREE: http://bit.ly/2vbl9z2 In a shock development, many peers have defied their party whips and voted with cross-benchers to vote through an amendment to the EU withdrawal bill that will keep the UK inside the European Economic Area, which means effectively it will still be inside the EU single market post Brexit. This means the amendment will now go to the Commons where MPs will be required to vote on it. This is going to give the PM a bit of a headache, as Jeremy Corbyn and his Labour Party do not seem to know where they stand on this issue. In fact you can see Corbyn doing an about turn on his 'respect of the referendum result' and using it for short term party political gain by telling his party to vote to stay in the single market in order to bring Theresa May and possibly the whole government down. Of course the likes of Anna Soubry and Stephen Kinnock are out there champing at the bit to vote it in, with Soubry Tweeting that Parliament is finally taking control and Kinnock saying the Lords has set the PM on the right track. In the Guardian Kinnock glosses over the EEA membership requirements, but just to remind everyone of what David Cameron said about it back in 2012: "In Norway they sometimes call it ‘Government by fax’ because you are simply taking the instructions about every rule in the single market from Brussels without any say on what those rules are." And way back in 2004 the Economist wrote about Norway's membership of the EEA: "The EEA gives it access to the EU's internal market and its “four freedoms”: freedom of movement for goods, services, people and capital. But this comes at a price. The Norwegians are obliged to accept every single piece of internal-market legislation, and they have no vote on these laws." Membership of the EEA is not taking back control, nor is it on the right track. This is purely about establishment Remainers doing their utmost to keep the UK under the rule of Brussels. This is the route to a major constitutional crisis, where the demonstrated will of the majority of the electorate is being completely ignored. Liam Fox on trade with Dubai. Lord Blackwell of Lloyds on Brexit optimism. The EU propaganda machine. More on the EU Galileo satellite system. Sources: https://www.theguardian.com/commentisfree/2018/may/08/eea-vote-lords-theresa-may-brexit-suropean-economic-area-post-eu https://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/politics/9735644/We-will-be-governed-by-fax-from-Brussels-if-UK-quits-EU-David-Cameron-says.html http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-politics-44038476 https://www.thenational.ae/business/economy/uk-to-announce-100-million-for-new-phase-of-dubai-world-trade-centre-1.728704 https://www.thetimes.co.uk/edition/news/security-firms-face-ban-on-helping-eu-in-row-over-satellite-dhl2x8wsh https://www.thesun.co.uk/news/6241142/eurocrats-launch-8m-propaganda-blitz-to-boost-blocs-popularity-among-young-people/
Views: 3452 Jeff Taylor
Achieving the Internal Market | Speech by Philip Lowe
 
00:44
Conference: State of the Union on EU Energy Policy -- 10 May 2012 Panel: Achieving the Internal Market Speaker: Philip LOWE (Director-General, European Commission -- DG Energy) The European Union is said to achieve its Internal Energy Market by 2014. It has been underway since 1990. Why did it take so long? What does "achieving" mean? Who will achieve what? And al-so, what can EU citizens expect from such "achievement"? Lower prices? More stable prices? A better supply? A fairer equalisation of energy conditions all across Europe? Download the programme of the conference and all presentations http://fsr.eui.eu/Events/ENERGY/Conference/2012/120509StateUnion.aspx
Dermot Byrne on Internal Energy Market Seminar
 
08:32
Creating a European Internal Energy Market by 2014 - Challenges and Opportunities for Ireland and Europe About the Seminar: The creation of a genuine internal market for energy is one of the European Union's priority objectives. A market that allowed gas and electricity to flow freely throughout the EU would provide cost and choice benefits for consumers as well as increasing market access for suppliers, including producers of small-scale and renewable forms of energy. This seminar will explore what needs to be done to establish such a market by 2014, the target set by the European Commission and Council. A focus of the seminar will be Ireland's Single Electricity Market (SEM) -- a wholesale market operating in the Republic of Ireland and Northern Ireland. As Ireland's SEM operates with dual currencies and in multiple jurisdictions, it is a useful case study when considering the challenges of creating an EU-wide market. Speakers will offer perspectives from Brussels, the UK and Ireland on what needs to be done between now and 2014, on the development of the SEM, on the construction and operation of the East-West Interconnector between Ireland and the UK, and on the ways in which the benefits of new and existing interconnectors can be maximised. About the Speakers: Speakers will include: - Jean Arnaud Vinois, Acting Director of the Internal Energy Market Directorate at the European Commission - Daniel Dobbeni, President of the European Network of Transmission System Operators for Electricity - Garrett Blaney, Commissioner at the Commission for Energy Regulation - Dermot Byrne, Chief Executive of EirGrid - Alison Kay, Commercial Director of Transmission at National Grid, UK
Views: 217 IIEA1
What is... The Free Movement of Goods
 
16:29
Free Movement of Goods you say? In this first EU encyclopedia piece I explain the basic principles and advantages of the free movement of goods, one of the four constituent areas of the European Single Market. SOURCES: General Information: Barnard and Piers EU Law, Chapter 12 Ian Dunt: Brexit What the Hell Happens Next? pp 40-45 Cassis de Dijon: http://eur-lex.europa.eu/legal-content/EN/TXT/HTML/?uri=CELEX:61978CJ0120&from=en Article 30 TFEU http://www.lisbon-treaty.org/wcm/the-lisbon-treaty/treaty-on-the-functioning-of-the-european-union-and-comments/part-3-union-policies-and-internal-actions/title-ii-free-movement-of-goods/chapter-1-the-customs-union/172-article-30.html Article 110 TFEU: http://www.lisbon-treaty.org/wcm/the-lisbon-treaty/treaty-on-the-functioning-of-the-european-union-and-comments/part-3-union-policies-and-internal-actions/title-vii-common-rules-on-competition-taxation-and-approximation-of-laws/chapter-2-tax-provisions/378-article-110.html Article 144 TFEU http://eur-lex.europa.eu/legal-content/EN/TXT/HTML/?uri=CELEX:12008E114&from=EN Article 36 TFEU- Read in conjunction with Articles 34 and 35 http://www.lisbon-treaty.org/wcm/the-lisbon-treaty/treaty-on-the-functioning-of-the-european-union-and-comments/part-3-union-policies-and-internal-actions/title-ii-free-movement-of-goods/chapter-3-prohibition-of-quantitative-restrictions-between-member-states/178-article-36.html Also very interesting watch and covers the topics in detail: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hxEvHRRaGY8&t=2336s
Views: 1335 Niklas Sloan
Achieving the Internal Market | Speech by David Newbery
 
14:20
Conference: State of the Union on EU Energy Policy -- 10 May 2012 Panel: Achieving the Internal Market Speaker: David NEWBERY (Emeritus Professor of Economics, University of Cambridge) The European Union is said to achieve its Internal Energy Market by 2014. It has been underway since 1990. Why did it take so long? What does "achieving" mean? Who will achieve what? And al-so, what can EU citizens expect from such "achievement"? Lower prices? More stable prices? A better supply? A fairer equalisation of energy conditions all across Europe? Download the programme of the conference and all presentations http://fsr.eui.eu/Events/ENERGY/Conference/2012/120509StateUnion.aspx
Digital Single Market: Promoting Innovation and Growth Across Europe
 
03:36
Conservative Member of the European Parliament and Chairman of the Internal Market and Consumer Protection Committee Vicky Ford sat down with us at our recent Enterprise Development Workshop in London. Vicky outlines the complicated nature of updating marketplace regulations to fit the freshly formed digital age. Watch this interview to hear Ford’s point of view on the issues and how they affect developers and the EU economy as a whole. This video was filmed at the Apps Alliance Enterprise Development Workshop in London. View more workshop videos here: http://www.enterpriseworkshops.org/videos/ The Apps Alliance is a non-profit global membership organization that supports developers as creators, innovators, and entrepreneurs. We promote the continued growth of the industry and advocate on behalf of our members on public policy and industry issues. Learn more at http://www.appdevelopersalliance.org/ Follow the Apps Alliance on Twitter: https://twitter.com/appsalliance Like the Apps Alliance on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/appsalliance
An analysis of the legal reforms within the Internal Markets for Energy (B) May 12th)
 
01:06:03
Chairman José Alenza. Catedrático de Derecho Administrativo. Universidad Pública de Navarra Regulation on conditions for access to the network for cross-border exchanges in electricity Inés de la Barreda Ruiz de Assin, Departamento de Regulación, Red Eléctrica de España. Chair of the legal and Regulatory Group, ENTSO-e Capacity mechanisms (Videoconference) Laigh Hancher, Tilburg University (Netherlands), Allen&Overy A Europearn Energy Market focussed on consumers Nuria Encinar Arroyo, Head of Legal Public-Regulatory Affairs and International Regulation, Viesgo
Single Market Strategy
 
01:22
More information: http://ec.europa.eu/priorities/internal-market/index_en.htm
Views: 1220 EU Growth
Strengthening the Single Market - EU2016NL
 
02:41
Key priorities of the Netherlands EU presidency were strengthening the European Single Market for companies, citizens and consumers such as better regulation in the Euorpean Union. This video shows the importance of improving these priorities within the European Union.
Views: 46 EU2016NL
What is the Single Market? Professor Michael Dougan explains the key facts
 
15:19
BOOK RELEASE - "THE UK AFTER BREXIT": This collection of essays, edited by Professor Michael Dougan, details the law and policy challenges following from the UK's withdrawal from the European Union Details: http://intersentia.com/en/the-uk-after-brexit.html Professor Michael Dougan from the EU Law @ Liverpool team explains what the single market is, and why leaving it would leaving will present enormous challenges to the UK economy. See: https://www.facebook.com/EULawAtLiverpool/ https://twitter.com/livuni_EULaw
Views: 29120 EU Law At Liverpool

Job cover letter email title for job
Annotated bibliography thesis example sentence
Cover letter sample for administrative support salary
Paper writing service on the
Paper writing service