Reforming the European Union: Realizing the Impossible

By Daniel Finke; Thomas König et al. | Go to book overview

Figures
Figure I.1:The reform process in the EU, 2000–2010.6
Figure I.2:The reform positions of 25 political leaders, the Treaties of Nice and Lisbon, and the Convention proposal.13
Figure I.3:Minimum and maximum support for EU membership, 2002–8.22
Figure 1.1:Veto players A1–A3 produce more policy stability than B1–B5 (regardless of the status quo).39
Figure 1.2:Core Council with 5/7 and 6/7 majorities.41
Figure 1.3:Core EU with Council (5/7 and 6/7) and EP majorities.42
Figure 1.4:Core EU with Council (5/7 and 6/7) majorities and EP unanimity.42
Figure 1.5:Winset by concurrent majorities, and by unanimity in the Council.43
Figure 1.6:Selection of a policy within the core by first mover.44
Figure 1.7:Core of 15 and 25 EU members on agricultural issues after the Treaty of Nice.47
Figure 1.8:Core of EU agricultural policies with the Treaty of Nice and the Convention rules.48
Figure 1.9:Population and voting power of EU countries; linear and square root approximations.57
Figure 2.1:Example for a cosponsored amendment of a Praesidium proposal in the European Convention.66
Figure 2.2:Revealed positions in the European Convention.71
Figure 2.3:Partisan conflict in the European Convention.72
Figure 3.1:Number of Convention amendments and Praesidium proposal length.84
Figure 3.2:Ratio of Convention amendments to Praesidium proposal length.85
Figure 3.3:Iterated agenda setting in the European Convention.91
Figure 3.4:The effect of iterated agenda setting.92
Figure 3.5:Giscard’s influence as a function of the heterogeneity of Convention delegates.93
Figure 4.1:The revision of the Treaty of Nice as a multistage two-level reform process.108
Figure 4.2:Political leaders’ positions and the location of important reform proposals within the latent reform space.115

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