Foundation of europen law

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hey hi ..I hav any eassy to write about


  1. Analyze the problem of co-existing identities (national and european) in the European Union. Analyze to which extent EU law protects both - european and national – identities.
    1. Analyze the role of the European Court of Justice in the process of developement of EU law.
    2. All the requirements are given below in the picture !!
    3. 2500 words ,standard of essay everything should match with criteria given in the picture
    4. Subject name-foundation of EU law ...(course-masters in international relations

Foundation of europen law
Foundation of europen law

Tutor Answer

School: UCLA

HERE WE GO: ... (drum roll):..


More Than a Feeling: Tactics and Tenets Tied to Bedrock Identity Issues of Euro-Nationalism
Name of Student
Foundation of EU Law/Lazarski University

Arguably, issues of duality of identity have plagued humankind at least ever since the Jungian
Dilemma, the “duality of man.” Here, in the pages of this brief policy paper, an ambitious
overview is undertaken to peel back the proverbial onion skin of a most vexing (and, yes,
noxious) complexity of monumental proportion in contemporary society: That is, understanding
in all its underlying foundational pillars, the predicating problem of establishing a viable,
workable duality of identity as both a nation-citizen and European Union-citizen, first for the
states which qualify under such a blanket of protection and, secondly, for the citizens diligently
seeking social justice who comprise them. To hammer home its point, the paper strategically
employs not a cursory (or narrow) kaleidoscope-like flurry of images, ideas and ideals whizzing
past in rapid, baffling succession, but instead invests the time to finitely focus the lens of
research on a most ethereal concept at the outset: Just what does it mean to be European?
Tactically and thematically, the policy paper declines to shy away from modalities and cogent
components of common culture, currency, case law and, yes, most of all, duality of identity. In
the end, it weaves the hypothetical, instructive tapestry of multi-hues representing the European
Union rather than unravelling it; and, most of all, it specifically, precisely and with adroit
acumen and subtle nuance duly delineates exactly how this bold blanket of protection covers
those under the largesse of its beneficence and, in corollary fashion, how these dual citizens go
about attaining (and keeping) such restorative, redemptive elements of life and liberty in the first
Keywords: common culture, European identity, EU case law, Adam Ferguson, John Locke



More Than a Feeling: Tactics and Tenets Tied to Bedrock Identity Issues of Euro-Nationalism
The iconic rock band Boston launched its upwardly mobile march in popular culture with
the rousing American anthem More than a Feeling (Scholz, 1976, p. 1), and while it may be a
breakable analogy to stretch such ardent admonitions all the way across the Atlantic to seemingly
more mundane matters of contemporary European national identity and legal lexicon, these intune intonations certainly do strike a chord of resonance under the same wide sky and peculiar
penumbra of duality, identity, and the dedicated duel that often takes place in less than
harmonious, competitive style.
For, throughout the modern-day European Union, sincere citizens and the earnest everyday
“man on the street” fast find themselves faced with a dire dilemma and a discordant choice: Is
the man in the mirror a European, or a national of the land in which he thrives (and was likely
born)? Such introspection is frequently contradictory to any and all emotion-laden vectors of
understanding and therefore dilutes and diminishes the slightest factors of infesting (and
investing) human feelings.
Further confounding the vexing conundrum of the day is that the nation itself likewise
experiences such crises and analyses in true identity, thus boiling to a tempest both collectively
and individually while the hanging steam perpetually obscures and obfuscates the lingering
identity of the man in the mirror, and even the mirror itself.
This brief white paper will seek to systematically and strategically examine (and answer)
just such questions and, in the process, paint from a multi-hued palette to somehow hang a
defining picture on the halcyon halls of history as to the established legacy, current condition,

and future vision of the European Union, obviously a work-in-progress and something less than a
work of art, although arguably working in all due diligence and good faith to be purely
progressive in any school of thought and optimal outcome. At the outset – and in the end – is it at
all possible to incisively (and insightfully) cut through the shroud of such common, confounding
engulfment, or is European identity – and its curiously encroaching nationalism – forever to
cloak the weary wanderer and succinct scholar like a misty, motionless London fog? To wit (and
to keep his collective wits), the seeker must look without – that is, externally – to sublimely
succeed, in any sense, toward establishing common, foundational pillars in the timeless temple
that is the Identity of Europe:
Every Problem Historically has a Starting Point and a Wellspring
Some might say the source of European identity and its bold buttressing of any associated
underpinning of law(s) lies best left untouched at the bottom of a deep well within history, but
for those who still “hunger and thirst after righteousness” (Matthew 5:6, KJV), the temptation
(and treatise) to hoist up the bucket – or the chalice -- and drink (and know) will always be there.
Exemplars of formative identity (and genesis of knowing) could conceivably stretch all the
way back to the well-worn tapestry of fiction, at the fateful moment in time when young King
Arthur braced to first pull the sword from the stone. But most rational observers (reasoned in
history) would agree an illustrative and indicated line of demarcation rests in the vibrant vestiges
of the Magna Carta (King John, Langton, & various baron signatories, 1215) and King John’s
quintessential quest to erase forever that same line between elegant elite and crude commoner,
between dreams and schemes, hopelessness and hopefulness and, most of all, between feudal
lord and subordinate slave.

Underneath that shimmering 13th Century sun near Windsor, the Magna Carta was
majestically, almost instantaneously and near-magically seen as “a popular, populist attempt to
restore individual English freedom and consensus” (Breay, 2010, p. 4). In that light, for purposes
of this paper and academic inquiry, it is as good a starting point as any: Once the pen had been
put to parchment, and the ink newly dried upon the largesse of liberty, at least the common man
throughout what was then Old England could take some small measure of heart – and give some
credence (and creed) – to the ever-emerging Rule of Law and corollary consent of the governed.
The Radiance of Liberty Continues to Shine as Common Culture Expands
Once the glorious Magna Carta was no longer a dream but a sealed deal, the common
culture of Europe and the common law of same commenced its centuries-long incubation and
collective cultivation. Inextricably intertwined in such germination and exponential growth was
the salient defining notion of exactly what it meant to be European and to love liberty – and live
it -- as much (if not more) than the land. The life was not in the land, but in liberty.
Across this horizon came John Locke, much in the mold of a sacrosanct town crier or voice
crying in the wilderness. The key to Locke’s lasting impact and timeless legacy, no doubt, was
not his voice – but his mighty pen, which delicately delineated all the simultaneous subtle
nuances and heavy-handed, hammer-like precepts he preached and propounded in the realm of
the aforementioned Rule of Law and consent of the governed (Locke, 1689).
For, without Locke or his immutable laws and principles of permutation, Europe of the day
would have well been a vast cultural wasteland and historical anachronism bordering on the
shadowy silhouettes of the Old American West, where the “fastest gun,” the swiftest sword, or
the most mean-spirited man ruled all others. Whether in countryside fields and streams or upon

cobblestones of the city, without Locke, the only law (by default) would have been “might
makes right.” Locke undeniably brought civility – and civil liberties – to the European condition
and, in so doing, harvested for all time tangible elements of identity which held close to heart
inspire an eternal appreciation for just such bedrock, building-block fulcrums of leveraging
larger liberty.
Moving Forward in Chronology, Completeness and Complexity: Spontaneous Order
Shockingly, and perhaps antithetically, Locke’s bold blueprint was not blindly adhered to
by the builders of Euro-identity at this point in history. Just as a summer noon’s rainbow is
somehow – ethereally and in overarching sense – greater than the sum of its parts, the emerging
European identity came together and assembled itself somewhat naturally, and almost
Able analysts and others under the influence of peer-reviewed purview have none other
than Scottish Enlightenment overlord Adam Ferguson to thank for this shining precept. Clad in
his creative cloak as the Father of Modern Sociology, he cleverly envisioned (and depicted) a
world – and a Europe – in which “spontaneous order” would take place; that is, sweeping,
strategic, all-defining events, procedures and confluences that were clearly (to some) “the result
of human action, but not the execution of any human design” (Ferguson, 1767, p. 132). At this
crucial stage of development and dedication to common cause and uncommon culture, a unified
striving and thriving coalesced to leave Europe churning toward its predestined “finish line” of
full potential, much like a steamship churning along b...

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