A Unified European Market for Financial Services

  • Diane Walker


The free movement of goods, services, capital and people within the European Community was a clearly defined goal of the 1957 Treaty of Rome. The achievement of this aim is, however, dependent upon there being a financial Common Market; deregulation within banking and credit, brokerage and insurance would be insufficient to liberalise the market. It is vital that capital is free to move across the borders of the various member states.


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Further reading

  1. Ceccini, P., The European Challenge 1992: The Benefits of a Single Market (Gower, 1988).Google Scholar
  2. Cranston, R., 1992: The Legal Implications for Banking (CIB Bankers Books, 1989).Google Scholar
  3. Dixon, R., Banking in Europe: The Single Market (Routledge, 1991).Google Scholar
  4. Ellis, T.H., European Integration and Insurance (Witherby, 1990).Google Scholar
  5. Jackson, S. (ed.), The Banking and Securities Industry 1992 (Ivanhoe, 1991).Google Scholar
  6. Owen, R. and Dynes, M., The Times Guide to 1992 (Times Books, 1990).Google Scholar
  7. Quelch, J.A. et al., The Marketing Challenge of 1992 (Addison-Wesley, 1990).Google Scholar
  8. Chartered Insurance Instltute, CII Journal.Google Scholar
  9. Department of Trade and Industry, Europe Open for Business series.Google Scholar
  10. Financial Times.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Diane Walker 1995

Authors and Affiliations

  • Diane Walker

There are no affiliations available

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