Does Europe threaten the French legal order?
- Dior and its communication strategy
- Home Perfume Christian Dior
- Dior, the seamless communication
- J'adore - Dior - the absolute woman
- The world of perfume
- The name of the perfume
- The bottle
- Competitors at the time
- Analysis of the advertising campaign of 2006
- The story of the woman I love in 2006
- The marketing brief
"Right now, the European premium is on the French Constitution," announced a daily newspaper in its edition of June 16, 2004. Journalistic requirements do not always correspond to those of legal rigors, although it is tempting to see in Decision No. 2004-496 DC (on the law on confidence in the digital economy) a reversal of the Constitutional Council jurisprudence. The reality is more nuanced. Europe refers to both the European Union and all member countries of the Council of Europe.
Consequently, the European law covers, on the one hand, Community law (made by the ECJ), and secondly, the right of the Council of Europe (made by the ECHR). The Constitutional Council's decision raises questions about how the European law is a part of the French legal system. By law, it means organized and structured legal standards with its own sources, with bodies and the procedures that can be issued, and to interpret them in a declaration and sanction, and violations, if any. By its "prevalence", the European law seems to threaten the French legal system. However, this principle of primacy remains relative.
The specific character of European law makes it a threat to national legal. The standard of European law is incorporated in the domestic and does, in its application, no additional national standard by the legislative or administrative authorities.
By law: in France, on the basis of Article 26 of the 1946 Constitution, which expressly rejects the dualism - "diplomatic treaties duly ratified and published have the force of law  without the need to ensure the application of other law than that would be required for their ratification."
Tags: Europe; French; legal system; French legal; European law