Eurasian Economic Union

  • Experience of European Integration in the Former Soviet Union: Political and Legal Aspects

    Author: Daulet L. Baideldynov
    Institution: Al–Farabi Kazakh National University (Kazakhstan)
    Year of publication: 2015
    Source: Show
    Pages: 48-55
    DOI Address: http://dx.doi.org/10.15804/ppsy2015005
    PDF: ppsy/44/ppsy2015005.pdf

    The article is devoted to the political and legal analysis of integration processes in the post-Soviet states – Russia, Kazakhstan and Belarus. It reviews the activities of the Customs Union and its economic and political expediency, as well as the creation and functioning of the Eurasian Economic Union. The author has revealed the reasons for the ineffectiveness of the EAEC activities and proposed a number of legal, political and economic measures to improve it. The paper provides examples of internal economic and political contradictions of the Eurasian Economic Union and offers a legal mechanism to resolve them, and further regulation on the basis of creating a single legal space.

  • Belorussko-rossijjskie otnoshenija s perspektivy Minska: formalnyjj sojuz i fakticheskaja dezintegracija

    Author: Ryhor Astapenia
    E-mail: ryhor.astapenia@gmail.com
    Institution: Uniwersytet Warszawski, Poland
    Year of publication: 2016
    Source: Show
    Pages: 43-56
    DOI Address: http://dx.doi.org/10.15804/npw2016203
    PDF: npw/11/npw2016203.pdf

    This article is devoted to the analysis of integration and disintegration processes that occurred between Belarus and Russia after the signing the 1996 Treaty establishing the Community of the two countries. Particular attention is paid to the state of relations in 2014-2015 – after the beginning of the military conflict in Ukraine and the economic crisis in Belarus and Russia. The author points to several trends on three levels of cooperation. Politically, the countries disintegrate, as they become aware of the difference between their interests in bilateral relations and on the international arena. Economic cooperation remains at a high level, but deep integration is impossible, as the economic crisis forced Belarus to seek opportunities for economic development elsewhere. Military cooperation, in turn, reaches the limit of integration that Minsk is willing to accept: its manifestation was a refusal of Belarus to place a Russian military base on its territory. Moreover, Belarus has taken several steps to reduce its military dependence on Russia. Thus, the dynamics of the Belarusian-Russian relations allows to say that in the near future the country will continue formal integration, while in practice that means maintaining the “status quo” or even further disintegration.

  • Prawo autorskie w państwach Azji Środkowej

    Author: Ksenia Kakareko
    E-mail: ksenia.kakareko@gmail.com
    Institution: Uniwersytet Warszawski
    Year of publication: 2018
    Source: Show
    Pages: 73-98
    DOI Address: http://dx.doi.org/10.15804/npw20181705
    PDF: npw/17/npw1705.pdf

    Copyright law in the countries of Central Asia

    The Berne Convention has not been ratified by the former Soviet Union. Far-reaching work to prepare the USSR for ratification of the Berne Convention was discontinued as a result of the break-up of this state. The Central Asian states acceded to the Berne Convention, independently of each other, after they had formally gained independence. The Commonwealth of Independent States to which the countries of Central Asia belong, has prepared rules for the creation of copyright laws for its members. The Eurasian Economic Union, which was established in 2015, is another international subject that influences the shape of copyright in the countries of Central Asia. The analysis of acts of copyright of the Central Asian states proves, firstly, that the laws of these states were modeled on the guidelines of the Commonwealth of Independent States, and secondly, it proves the high convergence of copyright laws. Differences, sometimes quite significant, reflect the cultural and social specificity of individual Central Asian republics.

  • Przywództwo w Eurazjatyckiej Unii Gospodarczej

    Author: Natalia A. Roślik
    E-mail: roslik.natalia@gmail.com
    Institution: Uniwersytet Opolski, Opole
    Year of publication: 2018
    Source: Show
    Pages: 63-76
    DOI Address: https://doi.org/10.15804/npw20181803
    PDF: npw/18/npw1803.pdf

    Leadership in the Eurasian Economic Union

    Paper Leadership in the Eurasian Economic Union is an attempt to analyse and discuss the subject of leadership in a given organization. The author, initially, thinks about the definition of leadership, then characterizes organization. Subsequently, there is an analysis of who may have a real impact on the shape and policy of EAEU – the structure of the union, presidents of member countries, prime ministers or also the so-called gray eminences such as Professor Dugin.

  • Eurasian Integration – the Multidimensional Project and its Implementation

    Author: Tomasz Waśkiel
    E-mail: tomasz.waskiel@gmail.com
    Institution: Uniwersytet Wrocławski
    ORCID: https://orcid.org/0000-0002-4151-0838
    Year of publication: 2019
    Source: Show
    Pages: 44-58
    DOI Address: https://doi.org/10.15804/npw20192204
    PDF: npw/22/npw2204.pdf

    The article focuses on the activities of the Eurasian Economic Union. Organization can be interpreted as a further step in the integration process of the Eurasian bloc. The first detailed integration plan was announced in 2011 by the presidents of Russia, Belarus and Kazakhstan in the articles published in the Russian daily “Izviestia”. The presidents’ articles outlined the future alliance, the most important goals and the principles of integration. Leaders mentioned the rule of equality and sovereignty, emphasized that the organization should be non – exclusive. All presidents stipulated that the alliance will not be politicized and spoke only about the economic integration. Finally, one of the strongly stressed postulates was the cooperation with other international organizations. The analysis showed that only part of the postulates presented at that time was accomplished. The implementation of the main goal, multi-level economic integration, remains incomplete.

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