Last modified: 28 Jun 2018 10:27
Historically, markets of the EEC/EU were integrated mainly on the basis of the case law of ECJ/CJEU using fundamental freedoms as a tool. Today, these freedoms are still an important pillar of the economic constitution, but free trade and competition between Member States’ undertakings have to be supported by other policies and the creation of competition in markets that suffer from market failure. This course looks at the integrating function of fundamental freedoms and develops further insights into the essential influence that the European Legal Order has on State domestic legal systems - and also, especially, on the economic systems.
|Session||First Sub Session||Credit Points||30 credits (15 ECTS credits)|
Teaching is split into tow blocks of intense teaching.
Information on contact teaching time is available from the course guide.
1st Attempt: 1 three-hour examination (100%). Resit: None.
Non-counting essay modelled upon old exam questions of 1,500 words for LLB students and 2,000 words for the MA Legal Studies students.