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The European Union since the Treaty of Lisbon - a full-fledged international organization

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  1. Introduction
  2. The positive balance of the Euro in the last 10 years, and its key role in managing the recent crisis
  3. The future of the Euro
  4. However, the Euro currency is not as strong as one might suppose
  5. The future of the Euro - Conditioned by an increase in the economic convergence of the countries in the Euro area
  6. Conclusion

The history of the European Communities, and now since the enforcement of the Treaty of Lisbon on December 1, 2009, the European Union, is deeply attached to public international law. In this sense, the Treaty establishing the origin of the Communities is by nature an international law because it is an international treaty. The character of the association between the European States within the Economic Community of Coal and Steel Community first, then the European Economic Community (EEC) and the European Community of Atomic Energy (EAEC or Euratom) is not unique since it is an international organization. International organizations are organs of cooperation between states, unlike the European Union that has become a regional economic integration zone. We will return briefly to the characteristics of international organizations in order to highlight the sense of belonging to the European Union in this particular context, i.e., the international legal order. The international organization can be defined as a community composed of interstate elements pursuing common goals, which is represented by joint bodies. In this study, we note that associations of States established by treaty, pursuing common goals by permanent bodies of its own, possess a personality distinct from that of the Member States. International organizations illustrate the opening of the international legal order, marking the transition in an international law exclusively reserved to the States, a space that now features an increasing number of diverse players.

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