Business O Feminin has interviewed Martyna Kowol, a current member of Nouvelle Europe, for a study dedicated to the young generation of women in the EU. Martyna Kowol is currently preparing her thesis on China and EU economic diplomacy.
Business O Feminin has interviewed Annamária Tóth for a study dedicated to the young generation of women in the EU. Annamária Tóth is a project manager at the European Forum Alpbach, Austria's leading international conference committed to European integration, democracy and sustainability.
Business O Feminin has interviewed Mariliis Mets, a former member of Nouvelle Europe, for a study dedicated to the young generation of women. As a 27 year-old Estonian, Mariliis Mets is currently a Chief Expert at the Estonian Ministry of Defence.
To what extent do history and space shape the process of democratization? How to analyze the so-called transition paradigm? Grzegorz Ekiert, Professor of Government, Director of the Minda de Gunzburg Center for European Studies and Senior Scholar at the Harvard Academy for International and Area Studies, answers Zbigniew Truchlewski's questions for Nouvelle Europe.
The History of Italian cinema is a captivating one. It is a roller coaster of ups and downs, hope and despair, talent and trash. Intimately related to this History, is the Cine Città, enormous complex built in the centre of Rome and dedicated first to cinematographic production and nowadays also to TV series… This article, although not exhaustive, intends to review the evolution of the cinema in the country in order to raise the challenges it now faces and to cast hope for its future.
Holding up a mirror to topics such as identity, immigration and Turkish society & culture, could the “New Turkish Cinema” be considered as an important instrument for Turkey on its long way to the EU membership?
The challenge for the Czechs, Slovaks, and Hungarians is to take on board Poland and reinvent Central Europe. Interview with former French Ambassador Benoît d’Aboville.
Nearly 20 years after the beginning of the removal of border controls, the Schegen area constitutes one of the major achievements of the European integration. It gathers 26 countries among which 4 are not within the EU. It is often cited by Europeans as something they like about the EU. However, it has been put into question after the Arab Spring (spring 2011) and is currently undergoing a reform, which creates a great debate especially between several visions of European integration.
“Don’t ask what Europe can do for you but ask what you can do for Europe!” In his speech given in February, the German president Gauck makes good use of this reference to Kennedy’s well-known inaugural address. Beyond resistance towards sometimes petty political decision-making, we need a stronger common civil society. Promising projects are under way.
Will the common currency still be around in 2020? Ridicule me in ten years, but I am certain that it will be. It is not very common these days to defend the euro; and it is even less common to praise it as one of the main, positive, achievements of the European integration project. This however, is what this article sets out to do. Voices defying the status quo in reporting and public opinion are needed to prevent the onset of a negative self-fulfilling prophecy. The constant reporting on and prognosis of a collapse of the Eurozone will lead to just that: the end of the common currency. Differentiated analysis of the euro’s weaknesses is in order; hysterical blabbering about the euro’s apparently imminent end is not.