The European Parliament as a Budgetary Extractor since the Lisbon Treaty. / Benedetto, Giacomo.

In: Journal of European Integration, Vol. 41, No. 3, 5, 16.05.2019, p. 329-345.

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The European Parliament as a Budgetary Extractor since the Lisbon Treaty. / Benedetto, Giacomo.

In: Journal of European Integration, Vol. 41, No. 3, 5, 16.05.2019, p. 329-345.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

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Benedetto, Giacomo. / The European Parliament as a Budgetary Extractor since the Lisbon Treaty. In: Journal of European Integration. 2019 ; Vol. 41, No. 3. pp. 329-345.

BibTeX

@article{7ce721ea98204294b9c4a77cb800c2d7,
title = "The European Parliament as a Budgetary Extractor since the Lisbon Treaty",
abstract = "After the Lisbon Treaty came into effect, the European Parliament has seen its powers over the negotiations of the European Union{\textquoteright}s annual budget reduced. This article shows that, despite initial setbacks and a position of relative weakness in the budgetary negotiations, the Parliament can extract, through threat of veto, significant concessions in the three pillars of the budget: annual expenditure; long-term expenditure; and the revenue side. Through process tracing and interviews with key actors, the article evaluates the Parliament{\textquoteright}s successes and failures in negotiating the 2013 budget package and the circumstances under which the Parliament can maximise its limited power.",
keywords = "EU budget, Multiannual Financial Framework, European Parliament, Own Resources, Council of the European Union",
author = "Giacomo Benedetto",
year = "2019",
month = may,
day = "16",
doi = "10.1080/07036337.2019.1599374",
language = "English",
volume = "41",
pages = "329--345",
journal = "Journal of European Integration",
issn = "0703-6337",
publisher = "Taylor & Francis",
number = "3",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - The European Parliament as a Budgetary Extractor since the Lisbon Treaty

AU - Benedetto, Giacomo

PY - 2019/5/16

Y1 - 2019/5/16

N2 - After the Lisbon Treaty came into effect, the European Parliament has seen its powers over the negotiations of the European Union’s annual budget reduced. This article shows that, despite initial setbacks and a position of relative weakness in the budgetary negotiations, the Parliament can extract, through threat of veto, significant concessions in the three pillars of the budget: annual expenditure; long-term expenditure; and the revenue side. Through process tracing and interviews with key actors, the article evaluates the Parliament’s successes and failures in negotiating the 2013 budget package and the circumstances under which the Parliament can maximise its limited power.

AB - After the Lisbon Treaty came into effect, the European Parliament has seen its powers over the negotiations of the European Union’s annual budget reduced. This article shows that, despite initial setbacks and a position of relative weakness in the budgetary negotiations, the Parliament can extract, through threat of veto, significant concessions in the three pillars of the budget: annual expenditure; long-term expenditure; and the revenue side. Through process tracing and interviews with key actors, the article evaluates the Parliament’s successes and failures in negotiating the 2013 budget package and the circumstances under which the Parliament can maximise its limited power.

KW - EU budget

KW - Multiannual Financial Framework

KW - European Parliament

KW - Own Resources

KW - Council of the European Union

U2 - 10.1080/07036337.2019.1599374

DO - 10.1080/07036337.2019.1599374

M3 - Article

VL - 41

SP - 329

EP - 345

JO - Journal of European Integration

JF - Journal of European Integration

SN - 0703-6337

IS - 3

M1 - 5

ER -