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The Guardian view on the European Union: sticking together | Editorial

With public trust in the EU rising, the mood on the continent is upbeat. While challenges remain, the bloc is moving forward with an agenda that Brexit Britain cannot ignore Not all that long ago the European Union seemed to inspire doubt not hope: a project reaching its 60th anniversary looked to many as if it might be heading for its death bed , or at least the emergency room. The eurozone, some said, would soon crumble as a result of faulty construction and rash policies . A populist wave was certain to sweep away institutions based on liberal democracy and shared sovereignty. Citizens would irreversibly turn their backs on a club which apparently combined high-mindedness and inefficiency. With Brexit, 2016 was the EU’s annus horribilis. The year before that the refugee crisis, critics said, had exposed the EU as a fair-weather construct – unable to cope with the unforeseen. In 2014, extremist parties had already made spectacular gains in the EU parliament. In its bleakest moments the EU, it was said, had been a reputable and worthy project but one with perhaps a limited lifespan. The politics of fear were about to send it to the dustbin of history. Today, this doomsday narrative no longer applies. For one thing, Brexit has produced no domino effect. Britain’s despondency serves as daily proof that the path must be avoided by others. Far from breaking up, the eurozone is set to grow at the fastest annual pace since 2011 . The migration issue hasn’t disappeared, but with the numbers down, its disruptive impacts on politics seem for now contained. Populism is no longer seen as an irrepressible force. Far-right slogans calling for a continent-wide Patriotic Spring in 2017 have come to nothing.
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  • The Guardian view on unlocking Brexit: easier than it looksThis article titled “The Guardian view on unlocking Brexit: easier than it looks” was written by Editorial, for The Guardian on Sunday 15th October 2017 17.29 UTC Every negotiation involves choreography. But when the dancers don’t know the steps in advance, things can go very wrong. Then the blame must be shared. It takes two to mess up a tango. The UK and EU are not so much stumbling over each…View On WordPress
  • The Guardian view on unlocking Brexit: easier than it looksThis article titled “The Guardian view on unlocking Brexit: easier than it looks” was written by Editorial, for The Guardian on Sunday 15th October 2017 17.29 UTC Every negotiation involves choreography. But when the dancers don’t know the steps in advance, things can go very wrong. Then the blame must be shared. It takes two to mess up a tango. The UK and EU are not so much stumbling over each…View On WordPress
  • l’editorial du Guardian se passe de commentaires : des sommes de l’ordre de la taille du PIB du Japon et de […] Lire la suite Cet article Plus fort que les panama papers : les paradise papers ! editorial du « The Guardian », Angleterre est apparu en premier sur Anti-K. from Anti-K
  • European Union Sets Conditions For More Aid To Ukraine BRUSSELS – A top European Union finance official said Kyiv needs to do...
  • European Union Sets Conditions For More Aid To Ukraine BRUSSELS – A top European Union finance official said Kyiv needs to do...
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  • [15-08] xD London wants to maintain for a year or two a customs union with the European Union after the #Brexit. #LOL
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  • [22-09] #ThisWeek The European Court of Auditors is to embark on a comprehensive review of the European Union’s efforts ...…
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  • [15-08] United Kingdom has suggested it intends to pursue a “temporary customs union” with the European Union post #Brexit.
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  • [19-11] The Guardian view on Brexit and the #Irish border: Britain’s shameful dereliction | Editorial
The Guardian view on the European Union: sticking together | Editorial
With public trust in the EU rising, the mood on the continent is upbeat. While challenges remain, the bloc is moving forward with an agenda that Brexit Britain cannot ignore Not all that long ago the European Union seemed to inspire doubt not hope: a project reaching its 60th anniversary looked to many as if it might be heading for its death bed , or at least the emergency room. The eurozone, some said, would soon crumble as a result of faulty construction and rash policies . A populist wave was certain to sweep away institutions based on liberal democracy and shared sovereignty. Citizens would irreversibly turn their backs on a club which apparently combined high-mindedness and inefficiency. With Brexit, 2016 was the EU’s annus horribilis. The year before that the refugee crisis, critics said, had exposed the EU as a fair-weather construct – unable to cope with the unforeseen. In 2014, extremist parties had already made spectacular gains in the EU parliament. In its bleakest moments the EU, it was said, had been a reputable and worthy project but one with perhaps a limited lifespan. The politics of fear were about to send it to the dustbin of history. Today, this doomsday narrative no longer applies. For one thing, Brexit has produced no domino effect. Britain’s despondency serves as daily proof that the path must be avoided by others. Far from breaking up, the eurozone is set to grow at the fastest annual pace since 2011 . The migration issue hasn’t disappeared, but with the numbers down, its disruptive impacts on politics seem for now contained. Populism is no longer seen as an irrepressible force. Far-right slogans calling for a continent-wide Patriotic Spring in 2017 have come to nothing.
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English Brexiter poll: Is withdrawal from the European Union?
Can I use my Residence card of a family member of a European Union Citizen issued in Ireland to travel to UK?
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The Guardian view on ‘the mutineers’: protecting parliament | Editorial
They are presented as a threat to democracy. But all MPs who challenge the government play a part in strengthening it The “mutineers”, the 15 Conservative MPs pictured on the front of Wednesday’s Daily Telegraph, looked more like new members of a golf club than a clique determined to undermine the will of the people. But this was not meant as a joke, and it had consequences that were not in the least amusing. The 15, all of them potential rebels against the government’s decision to write the EU exit date on to the face of the withdrawal
The Guardian view on opera: still powerful, still relevant | Editorial
The V&A’s new exhibition, the first to be shown in its elegant, recently completed extension by architect Amanda Levete, is devoted to the gloriously extreme world of opera. The show, a collaboration with the Royal Opera House, tells a story that begins with the birth pangs of the artform amid the new sounds of Monteverdi’s Coronation of Poppaea in Venice in 1643, continues with the Handel-obsessed London of the early decades of the 18th century, and passes on to the shock of the premiere of The Marriage of Figaro in 1786, with its dangerou
The Guardian view on the SNP conference: deals and ideals | Editorial
It is a mistake to write off the Scottish National party on the basis of the 2017 election. But Nicola Sturgeon faces tough practical challenges on Brexit and the public finances The 2017 general election was
The Guardian view on translation: an interpretative and creative act | Editorial
Translation is always an interpretation: an act of creation that also, paradoxically, demands a fierce loyalty to the original text. Translators are our guides into other times and territories. The sonnet was a southern European form brought to England through Thomas Wyatt’s translations of Petrarch.
The Guardian view on the UK’s next census: counting what counts | Editorial
The Office for National Statistics is trying to find an accurate way of measuring the number of trans Britons. It’s harder than it looks Britons have been describing themselves more or less honestly to government at 10-year intervals since 1801, producing each decade a mirror that reflects back the changing world: more populous, healthier, more diverse and (nowadays) getting older. Each time, a few people declare themselves conscientious objectors, and some
The Guardian view on Theresa May: struggling to survive | Editorial
The prime minister’s authority is broken. Yet the Tory party has little confidence that anyone else would do the job better Tory party politics, says a leftwing character in James Graham’s new West End play, Labour of Love , consist largely of “posh squirrels fighting in a bag”. This week, the Conservatives look all set to provide spectacular proof of Graham’s character’s scathing comment. Theresa May has come to the party’s conference in Manchester with her authority broken. In June she squandered her majority in an election she
The Guardian view on the Reformation: justification through faith | Editorial
Luther’s 95 Theses were supposedly nailed to a church door in Wittenberg 500 years ago on Tuesday. It is impossible to read Luther, for all his coarse vitality, as an apostle of common sense. The reformation was an argument within western Christianity, not a rejection of all that had gone before.
The Guardian view on the Kurdish referendum: a fair question | Editorial
The vote by Iraqi Kurds on their desire for independence, due to take place on Monday, poses real risks in an unstable region. But their case deserves to be heard If not now, when? This is the obvious and reasonable question of Iraqi Kurds seeking to exercise the right to self-determination – enshrined by the UN charter, though often ignored – in a referendum on Monday . They already enjoy a high degree of autonomy. They believe their key role in the fight against Islamic State demands recognition, giving them leverage over western powers;
The Guardian view on Theresa May and Russia: keep pouring the sunshine | Editorial
The prime minister’s annual speech on foreign affairs might have highlighted Brexit or the disruptive effect of Trump. But it was vital to call out Russia’s propaganda war too Britain’s prime minister makes the most striking lines of the speech, Mrs May said: “I have a very simple message for Russia. We know what you are doing.”
The Guardian view on Saudi Arabia: the seventh son rises | Editorial
A crackdown on dissent by the youngest heir apparent in Saudi history will not help the desert kingdom find a way out of an economic mess at home and misguided entanglements abroad The ascension in June of Muhammed bin Salman as crown prince of Saudi Arabia was an instant Rorschach test for observers of the desert kingdom. Is he a reformer prepared to drag his kingdom , a repressive regime that writes very large welfare cheques, into the 21st century or a callow princeling whose rise to power could destabilise the region ? The 31-year-old princ
The Guardian view on food standards: the cost of competition | Editorial
Look away now: an investigation into one food processor might put you off your next chicken meal For almost every meat eater, chicken is the great standby. Every day, more than 2 million birds are consumed: spiced up as drumsticks or curry-sauced thighs or succulently ham-wrapped breasts. But there is perhaps no other area of food production where what we eat has become so distant from what happens to it on the way to the plate. It is not a process for the faint-hearted: and as an investigation by the Guardian and ITV has found , it can also br
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Can a 16 year old fly alone in the European Union? I have an identity card, but I have never travelled to a different country. I'm planning next year to fly from Lithuania to Cologne, Germany, to an event that will probably take place for a couple of ...
Does the Wizarding World have a European Union? In the Harry Potter universe, we have mention of the Ministry of Magic (which is the UK governing body) and the International Confederation of Wizards, which is meant to be the Wizarding World's ...
How many fruits can I bring to European Union? Is there some general, definitive EU regulation about bringing fruits from outside of EU? My flight will be São Paulo, Brazil - Paris - Frankfurt - Katowice (Poland), but I'm more interested if there ...
How much cash can you carry on a flight within the European Union? Is there any specific limit of money you can carry on cash while flying from one European Union country to another?
Why doesn't Russia join the European Union? Why doesn't Russia join the EU? If they become one of them, then they would not be enemies anymore, right? They have already joined the G-20. Then, they could also join EU, right?
What exactly happens to Euro if one of European Union countries goes bankrupt? What happens if one of the European Union countries goes bankrupt? Suppose I have money (bank deposits at local banks) in US dollars, Euros and local currency (I'm not in the US). Now one of EU ...
AC
Draw an ER-Diagram for the following entities card type with attributes card-type-idname and editorial-category with the attridutes editorial-category-id editorial-category-name and editorial with at?
What is the country that's surrounded by European union members but isn't a European union member? The following countries are surrounded by the European Union but are not part of the EU: Switzerland + Liechtenstein, Andorra, San Marino and the Vatican City. Monaco borders on France (an EU member), but has a coastline so it is not completely surrounded. The Russian province of Kaliningrad also borders only on EU countries, but also has a coastline as well.
How many European union countries do not have any land borders with other European union members? 2
What is not an example of European supranationalism. benelux the euro currency the European union the European parliament Ukraine's? austria-hungary lost most of its population to neighboring countries
In the types of editorial what do editorial information means?
In the types of editorial what do editorial information means? Editorial- a type of newspaper article that states an opinion about a current topic of interest
In the types of editorial what do editorial information means?
In 1992 representatives of the 12 European community ec members signed the treaty of European union in maastricht the Netherlands?
Is Belgium a Western European state that is not a member of the European Union? No. Belgium is a western European country, but it is a member of the European Union.
Which northern European city is a major European Union center? Brussels.
When did the European union be called European coal and steel community? 1951 - 1967
What battle changed the union view that the civil war would end quickly with a union victory?
In 1992 representatives of the 12 European Community members signed the treaty of European Union of match church in the Netherlands? It was the Maastricht Treaty that was signed in 1992. It was signed by 12 members of the European Union. Its signing led to the creation of the euro.
How many western European countries are not a part of the European union? Andorra MonacoIceland*NorwaySwitzerlandLiechtensteinSan MarinoVatican CityIceland is a candidate for joining the EU and will do so in the near future. However, the country is currently not a member of the EU so it is on the list.
Can any European country automatically join the European union? Not necessarily. The European Union hopes to someday include every European country, however, these countries must first meet EU standards. For example, the EU is not even looking towards Belarus currently. Belarus is considered a dictatorship and is condemned by the EU, as they place sanctions on the country. So the equality of citizens and citizens' rights are important to the EU. A country must also have a stable economy, be willing to cooperate, and pledge its allegiance to Europe as a whole and the EU.
Why might Eastern European nations want to join the European Union? The EU brings many benefits especially to countries with smaller populations or countries which are still poorer than other EU countries. A common market for trade means that a manufacturer in one country now has a market of over 500 million people to whom they can sell without trade tarrifs or other barriers. Open borders mean that there are no limits to persons traveling, residing or working in other EU countries. This also means that businesses and individuals from other countries can invest in that country. If the EU were considered as a country then it wo
What western European state is not a member of the European Union? A number of west European countries are not members, but the most obvious one is Switzerland. Norway is also not a member.
Which European country is out of Europe and member of European union? There are no countries currently a part of the European Union that are not a part of Europe. Cyprus is technically not geographically located in Europe, however, Cyprus is considered to be a part of Europe geo-politically. Cyprus is generally not included in Asia, as its tied to European politics. To get a sense, take a look at the United States. The state of Hawaii is geographically located in Oceania, not North America. However, the US is not considered a transcontinental country, because Hawaii is generally not associated with Oceania politics. This is the comparable to the situation with C
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BT European chief to resign over Italian scandal -- Bye-bye Britain? The EU view from a UK factory -- Teachers' unions merge to make super-union -- Teachers' union threatens strike over school budget cuts --
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