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  1. This third edition explains European criminal law as a multi-level field of law, in which the European Union has a normative influence on substantive criminal law, criminal procedure and on the co-operation between Member States. It analyses the contours of the emerging criminal justice system of the European Union and presents a coherent picture of the legislation enacted, the case law on European Union level and its influence on national cri...
    Hardback
    € 125,-

  2. This book develops a theory for the principle of legality in European criminal law. Its focus is on the legitimising and normative functions of this principle.
    Paperback
    € 79,-

  3. For decades, the EU has developed a system of criminal justice consistent with the mixed (sometimes contradictory) tendencies embedded in its very own structure. The Lisbon Treaty consolidated some federal elements that have an impact in the future development of this area of law.
    Paperback
    € 60,-

  4. The book contains a comparative analysis of mutual recognition in the internal market and the Area of Freedom, Security and Justice. It assesses mutual recognition in the context of the aims of both areas, the principles of European law and norms laid down in primary and secondary EU law.
    Paperback
    € 95,-

  5. Materials on European Criminal Law is a collection of legal instruments including all legal materials that are relevant for the practice of the Member States of the European Union in one concise volume. It is useful for practitioners, academics and students alike.
    Paperback
    € 75,-

  6. The growing attention being paid to transnational criminality and the emergence of new models of state cooperation make it necessary to reconsider the traditional features of human rights enforcement. This book provides a comprehensive analysis of how criminal procedural rights are (if at all) protected within the framework of mutual recognition within the EU. The study concentrates on the Framework Decision on the European Arrest Warrant.
    Paperback
    € 55,-

  7. With the coming into force of the Treaty of Lisbon the competences of the European Union in the realm of criminal law have greatly expanded. The Union, in a multitude of legislative instruments, requires its Member States to criminalize a big variety of harmful conducts. Although the Union frequently refers to conduct, attempt and participation in its legislation, it fails to determine what these concepts should denote to. This book fills this...
    Paperback
    € 95,-

  8. The famous "Kadi" cases have generated a wealth of articles dealing with the legal problems involved in EU implementation of UN Security Council sanctions. Less attention has been devoted to the numerous legal problems involved in the EU’s own “autonomous” sanctions system. The subject is nevertheless topical since there is a growing use of sanctions and the legal basis for sanctions has been changed with the Lisbon treaty. The essays in this...
    Paperback
    € 60,-

  9. In this book, the authors analyse the ambiguity of the notion of security and its tendency to expand and affect simultaneously different fields of law. More specifically, they address the militarisation of the fight against terrorism, the distinction between administrative and penal sanctions, the limits of intelligence activities and the scope of criminalisation.
    Paperback
    € 55,-

  10. In the past decades, the process of European integration has influenced all fields of law, and eventually also criminal law. European legislation now requires Member States to criminalize all sorts of harmful conduct but does not determine the full scope of criminal liability, omitting to define general principles of criminal law such as ‘intention’. This book aims to remedy this by establishing what mens rea and defences should look like in E...
    Paperback
    € 105,-
 
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