ECJ judges read the morning papers. Explaining the turnaround of European citizenship jurisprudence

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ECJ judges read the morning papers. Explaining the turnaround of European citizenship jurisprudence. / Blauberger, Michael; Heindlmaier, Anita; Kramer, Dion; Martinsen, Dorte Sindbjerg; Thierry, Jessica Maria Sampson; Angelika, Schenk; Werner, Benjamin.

In: Journal of European Public Policy, Vol. 25, No. 10, 2018, p. 1422-1441.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

Harvard

Blauberger, M, Heindlmaier, A, Kramer, D, Martinsen, DS, Thierry, JMS, Angelika, S & Werner, B 2018, 'ECJ judges read the morning papers. Explaining the turnaround of European citizenship jurisprudence', Journal of European Public Policy, vol. 25, no. 10, pp. 1422-1441.

APA

Blauberger, M., Heindlmaier, A., Kramer, D., Martinsen, D. S., Thierry, J. M. S., Angelika, S., & Werner, B. (2018). ECJ judges read the morning papers. Explaining the turnaround of European citizenship jurisprudence. Journal of European Public Policy, 25(10), 1422-1441.

Vancouver

Blauberger M, Heindlmaier A, Kramer D, Martinsen DS, Thierry JMS, Angelika S et al. ECJ judges read the morning papers. Explaining the turnaround of European citizenship jurisprudence. Journal of European Public Policy. 2018;25(10):1422-1441.

Author

Blauberger, Michael ; Heindlmaier, Anita ; Kramer, Dion ; Martinsen, Dorte Sindbjerg ; Thierry, Jessica Maria Sampson ; Angelika, Schenk ; Werner, Benjamin. / ECJ judges read the morning papers. Explaining the turnaround of European citizenship jurisprudence. In: Journal of European Public Policy. 2018 ; Vol. 25, No. 10. pp. 1422-1441.

Bibtex

@article{66d368699629420cacc5ba24baad9d4a,
title = "ECJ judges read the morning papers. Explaining the turnaround of European citizenship jurisprudence",
abstract = "Recent jurisprudence of the European Court of Justice (ECJ) marks a striking shift towards a more restrictive interpretation of EU citizens’ rights. The Court's turnaround is not only highly relevant for practical debates about ‘Social Europe’ or ‘welfare migration’, but also enlightening from a more general, theoretical viewpoint. Several recent studies on the ECJ have argued that the Court is largely constrained by member state governments’ threats of legislative override and non-compliance. We show that an additional mechanism is necessary to explain the Court's turnaround on citizenship. While the ECJ extended EU citizens’ rights even against strong opposition by member state governments, its recent shift reflects changes in the broader political context, i.e., the politicization of free movement in the European Union (EU). The article theorises Court responsiveness to politicization and demonstrates empirically, how the Court's jurisprudence corresponds with changing public debates about EU citizenship.",
author = "Michael Blauberger and Anita Heindlmaier and Dion Kramer and Martinsen, {Dorte Sindbjerg} and Thierry, {Jessica Maria Sampson} and Schenk Angelika and Benjamin Werner",
year = "2018",
language = "English",
volume = "25",
pages = "1422--1441",
journal = "Journal of European Public Policy",
issn = "1350-1763",
publisher = "Routledge",
number = "10",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - ECJ judges read the morning papers. Explaining the turnaround of European citizenship jurisprudence

AU - Blauberger, Michael

AU - Heindlmaier, Anita

AU - Kramer, Dion

AU - Martinsen, Dorte Sindbjerg

AU - Thierry, Jessica Maria Sampson

AU - Angelika, Schenk

AU - Werner, Benjamin

PY - 2018

Y1 - 2018

N2 - Recent jurisprudence of the European Court of Justice (ECJ) marks a striking shift towards a more restrictive interpretation of EU citizens’ rights. The Court's turnaround is not only highly relevant for practical debates about ‘Social Europe’ or ‘welfare migration’, but also enlightening from a more general, theoretical viewpoint. Several recent studies on the ECJ have argued that the Court is largely constrained by member state governments’ threats of legislative override and non-compliance. We show that an additional mechanism is necessary to explain the Court's turnaround on citizenship. While the ECJ extended EU citizens’ rights even against strong opposition by member state governments, its recent shift reflects changes in the broader political context, i.e., the politicization of free movement in the European Union (EU). The article theorises Court responsiveness to politicization and demonstrates empirically, how the Court's jurisprudence corresponds with changing public debates about EU citizenship.

AB - Recent jurisprudence of the European Court of Justice (ECJ) marks a striking shift towards a more restrictive interpretation of EU citizens’ rights. The Court's turnaround is not only highly relevant for practical debates about ‘Social Europe’ or ‘welfare migration’, but also enlightening from a more general, theoretical viewpoint. Several recent studies on the ECJ have argued that the Court is largely constrained by member state governments’ threats of legislative override and non-compliance. We show that an additional mechanism is necessary to explain the Court's turnaround on citizenship. While the ECJ extended EU citizens’ rights even against strong opposition by member state governments, its recent shift reflects changes in the broader political context, i.e., the politicization of free movement in the European Union (EU). The article theorises Court responsiveness to politicization and demonstrates empirically, how the Court's jurisprudence corresponds with changing public debates about EU citizenship.

M3 - Journal article

VL - 25

SP - 1422

EP - 1441

JO - Journal of European Public Policy

JF - Journal of European Public Policy

SN - 1350-1763

IS - 10

ER -

ID: 189662429