Saturday | 31 Oct 2020
01 Jun 2007

Terrorism, Borders and Migration

The Commission’s 2008 Policy Strategy in the Area of Freedom, Security and Justice

Florian Geyer / Sergio Carrera

0
Download Publication

5956 Downloads

Early in 2007, the European Commission published its Annual Policy Strategy for 2008 in which it presents its proposals for key initiatives to be taken forward in the next year and assesses their financial and human resource implications. Along with the four strategic objectives of prosperity, solidarity, security and freedom, and a stronger Europe in the world, the Commission identifies three cross-cutting priorities: tackling climate change, pressing ahead with the Lisbon Strategy and managing migration flows to the EU. Given the long-term impact that the document thus will have, especially in the Area of Freedom, Security and Justice in the EU (AFSJ), we consider it necessary to address some of the implications inherent in the articulated priorities and envisaged key actions. This paper addresses two main areas covered by the Policy Strategy which are intrinsically related to CEPS work in the AFSJ: 1. “Fighting Organised Crime and Terrorism”; and 2. “Freedom of Movement and Managing the EU’s External Borders”.

Related Publications

Browse through the list of related publications.

Cross-border data access in criminal proceedings and the future of digital justice

Navigating the current legal framework and exploring ways forward within the EU and across the Atlantic

In the Name of COVID-19

An Assessment of the Schengen Internal Border Controls and Travel Restrictions in the EU

Whose Pact?

The Cognitive Dimensions of the New EU Pact on Migration and Asylum

20 year anniversary of the Tampere Programme

Europeanisation Dynamics of the EU area of Freedom, Security and Justice

Showing true illiberal colours

Rule of law vs Orbán’s pandemic politics

Love thy neighbour?

Coronavirus politics and their impact on EU freedoms and rule of law in the Schengen Area

Cross-border Access to E-Evidence

Framing the Evidence