Although the European citizens are directly affected by events in the neighbouring regions, the EU and its member states have struggled to address many challenges in pursuing policies that not only effectively promote their interests, but also to build partnerships based on shared values. In order t
European societies are ageing. Longer working lives in most countries mean that the workforce is ageing even faster. This workshop addresses a number of central issues related to these trends. What will be the implications for labour productivity and economic growth?
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Joint event CEPS/Danish Agriculture and Food Council (DAFC).
CEPS will host two panels discussing the future of the EU’s Common Agricultural Policy (CAP).
The first panel will look at new challenges for EU's sustainable and competitive agriculture.
The Capital Markets Union (CMU) Action Plan set out a programme of actions aiming at overcoming information barriers that prevent SMEs and prospective investors from identifying new opportunities to secure funding and to make investments, respectively.
The expansion of mandate beyond natural gas of the Central and South Eastern Europe Gas Connectivity (CESEC) in areas such as market coupling, electricity trading, renewable energy and energy efficiency has brought a new impetus to the implementation of regional energy policy cooperation and stakeho
Tax optimisation is widespread among large corporations and high-wealth individuals. Although most practices are legal, aggressive tax planning can have the consequence of reducing tax revenues and unfairly distributing the burden across taxpayers.
The presentation of the report “State of European Tech - The future is invented in Europe” is organised by the Centre for European Policy Studies (CEPS) with the support of Startup Europe (DG CONNECT) and Finnova Foundation, under the frame of StartUp Europe Awards.
While short-terms effects from migration have received much attention, the IMF's latest research examines the longer-term impact of migration on the GDP per capita, and hence standards of living, of receiving advanced economies.
The transition of the EU electricity system will require major investment in low carbon sources among them renewables, often intermittent. In parallel, the EU will also require investment in flexibility, i.e.