Acquisition and Loss of Nationality: Policies and Trends in 15 European States, Volume 1
Amsterdam University Press, 2006 - History - 499 pages
Nationality and citizenship have been subjects of stormy policy debates in many EU countries in recent years. Concerns over the integration of immigrants, but also attempts to forge links with emigrants, have led to changes in the laws regulating loss and acquisition of nationality and citizenship. This title outlines the research conducted by a team of 30 researchers into the nationality laws and their implementation in 15 EU member states. Acquisition and Loss of Nationality - Volume 1 presents the results of a systematic comparative analysis. It uses a novel methodology that permits a detailed comparison how nationality can be acquired or lost across all 15 countries. The results show divergent trends towards liberalization in some countries and new restrictions of access to nationality in others. The book examines the impact of international and European law, presents statistical data on naturalization and assesses administrative practices. Although the European Union has no formal competence in regulating nationality, the nationality laws of member states are linked to each other via the common citizenship of the Union. Member States should therefore agree on common norms for their nationality laws. The book contains detailed policy recommendations based on the idea that stakeholders in the political community should be given access to nationality. Studies of each country's nationality law are published separately in "http://www.aup.nl/do.php?a=show_visitor_book & isbn=9789053569214" & gt; Volume 2. Additional material including detailed statistics and further comparative analyses of legal regulations of nationality is available at "http://www.imiscoe.org" & gt;www.imiscoe.org. Volume 1 & amp; 2 are also available as a set, "http://www.aup.nl/do.php?a=show_visitor_book & amp;isbn=9789053569498 & amp;l=2" & gt;click here for more information. This is the most comprehensive comparative study of the legal status of nationality so far and it will become an indispensable source of reference for further research. For more information see: "http://www.imiscoe.org/natac/" & gt;http://www.imiscoe.org/natac.
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Rainer Baubock Eva Ersbell Kees Groenendijk and Harald Waldrauch
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acquire nationality acquisition and loss acquisition of nationality administrative ality applicants Austria authorities automatic Belgium cent Chapter Community law Council of Europe Court decision declaration Denmark diplomatic protection dual nationality Dutch emigrants ethnic European Convention European Union ex lege expatriates facilitated Finland foreign nationality former nationals France German nationality Germany granted Greece Greek groups habitual residence human rights immigrants integration Ireland Italy ius sanguinis ius soli language legislation loss of nationality Luxembourg Member migrants modes of acquisition modes of loss multiple nationality nationality after birth nationality law naturalisation Netherlands NGOs obligations parents permanent residence policies political Portugal previous nationality principle procedure public international law quasi-citizenship recognised refugees regulations relevant renunciation resi residence abroad residence permit residence requirement respect restrictive rules Spain spouses stateless persons statistics status Sweden target person territory third country nationals tion tionality Treaty trend Union citizens Union citizenship United Kingdom