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Waldron eds. Hill M. Hillebrecht C. Hoekstra V. Hollander-Blumoff R. Horton J. Howard E. Hulko W. Huneeus A. Hunter-Henin M. Guesnet et al. Negotiating with Religion. Cross-disciplinary Perspectives Abingdon : Routledge Ignatieff M. Itzcovich G. Jamal A. Janssen H. Jenkins G. New York : Palgrave Macmillan Jones P.

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The European Court of Human Rights and its discontents: turning criticism into strength

Reifeld eds. Kruuse H. Kurban D. Kuru A. Kyritsis D.

Laborde C. Langer L. Leach P. Legg A. Leigh I. Smet and E. Brems eds. Evans T. Madood and J. Rivers eds. Lerner N. Letsas G. Lewis T. Lock T. Loenen M. Morano-Foadi and L. Vickers eds. Lugato M. Lykes V. Richardson and F. Bellanger eds. MacDougall B. Madsen M. Maher J. Mahoney P. Mancini S. Zucca and C. Ungureanu eds. Law State and Religion in the New Europe.

Mango A. Marshall J. Martens S. Bulterman and M. Kuijer eds. Ferrari ed. Durham et al. Thayer eds. Hill eds. Massicard E. Mawhinney A. Hunter-Henin ed. McCann M. McCrea R. Uitz ed. Religion in the Public Sphere. Laborde and A. Bardon eds. McGoldrick D. Agha ed. McMillan J. Gilley and B. Stanley eds. World Christianities c. Mendus S. Merdjanova I.

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Meseguer Velasco S. Mirza M. Senthilkumaran Z. Moe C. Moeckli D. Moon R. Rayside C. Wilcox eds. Mowbrey A. Murdoch J. Navaro-Yashin Y. Negro R. Nejaime D. Neuman G. Brems and E. Nieuwenhuis A. Nollkaemper A. Nozick R. Nussbaum M. Ooijen H. Oppenheimer M. Otto J. Ouald Chaib S. Yildirim eds.

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Parekh B. Herz and P. Molnar eds. Pastor E. Peroni L. Petkoff P. Ferrari and R. Cristofori eds. Law and Religion in the 21st Century Farnham : Ashgate Petrucci C. Pin A. Pollis A. Pomeranz W. Ponkin I. Popa M. Popelier P. Popescu A. Power-Forde A. Rainey B. Wicks C. Ravitch F. Rawls J. Richardson J.

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Tocqueville A. Tridimas T. Trispiotis I. Troper M. Rosenfeld and S. Trotter S. Tsarapatsanis D. Tuckness A. Tulkens F. Tyler T. Free access. Full Text. Bibliography Adams J. Tauris , Ferrari , C. Freyberg-Inan , C. Giesel , and O. Bianquis , C. Bosworth , E. Van Donzel , and W. Moreso , and D. Davie , and E. Fokas , Religious America, Secular Europe? Ghanea , M. Moeckli , S. Crone , and M. Ringelheim , and I. Flogaitis , T. London : Routledge , Bozan , and B. Riedel , G. Giacca , and C. Aymes , B. Freeman , C.

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Cane , C. Evans , and Z. Evans , P. Petkoff , and Julian R. Lindholm , W. Foblets , K. Alidadi , J. Farnham : Ashgate , Witte , Jr. Cross-disciplinary Perspectives Abingdon : Routledge , New York : Palgrave Macmillan , Whatever the result of British referendum, EU has dwindling support because most do not benefit from the process of integration and harmonisation. This process itself never had much political legitimacy, in the sense of broad consent.

The issue of social protection is central to progressive support for EU. Many employment rights have been the result of EU harmonising legislation but they have not created more equality. For EU is also totally committed to a free market dominated by corporate forces and lobbying. Significantly, EU has a falling share of world trade. Most political parties are pro-EU and have accepted the EU project while voters are increasingly opposed, in spite of the Charter of Fundamental Rights which proclaims certain social goods.

The Maastricht treaty constrains the economic freedom of members. Meanwhile there is a growing democratic deficit; the EU Structures Commission and Parliament are not adequate to the sudden expansion which has also included financial union. Thus the egalitarian direction is eroded in several significant details. The Court of Justice which has legal status unlike the European Court of Human Rights which has a separate legal existence outside of EU is increasingly pro free market.

Its rulings are highly technical but the general trend is clear. It is making trade union action increasingly difficult. Monetary union, however phrased, implies political union or ceding some vital element of financial control which would be tantamount to giving up political control. The migration crisis has revealed the contradiction at the heart of Europe.

Even the countries which have benefitted from free movement and from outward migration are opposed to inward migration. The costs are not shared by but displaced to a localised level. It is willing the end without willing the means. In fact most people in Europe have little in common. But it has been convenient for the elites to pretend otherwise.

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He does not rigidly follow Marxist ideology. But his solution is a classical social democratic one at a time when soit-disant social democracy itself cannot resolve the challenges except at the level of slogans while presiding over growing inequality. In practice SD parties have also abandoned those on whose votes they depended and broadly speaking accepted the dominant neo-liberal consensus.

It is not only inequality but in-work poverty which has been on the rise, while tax reform on a multinational platform was postponed.