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The Political Economy of New Europe

  • Loukas Tsoukalis

Abstract

Political initiatives and autonomous economic forces have brought about over the years a radical transformation of intra-European economic relations as well as economic relations between the region as a whole and the rest of the world. The EC and its various institutions have until now served as the main political instruments for the progressive integration of national economies. The interaction of politics with market forces, which naturally tend to transcend national frontiers, has shaped Western Europe’s regional identity in the context of growing international economic interdependence.

Keywords

Monetary Policy Capital Mobility European Monetary System Maastricht Treaty Progressive Integration 
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References

  1. Malinvaud, E., ‘Comment on A. Giovannini, “National Tax Systems Versus the European Capital Market”‘, Economic Policy, vol. 9 (October 1989).Google Scholar
  2. Strange, S., ‘A “Dissident” View’, in R. Bieber et al. (eds), One European Market? (Baden-Baden: Nomos for the European University Institute, Florence, 1988).Google Scholar
  3. Tsoukalis, L., The New European Economy, 2nd revised ed. (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1993).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Loukas Tsoukalis 1993

Authors and Affiliations

  • Loukas Tsoukalis

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