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Cátedra Jean Monnet. Departamento Economía. Universidad Carlos III de Madrid.

Cátedra Jean Monnet ad personam. Departamento Economía.

Catedrático europeo Jean Monnet: Dr. Carlos San Juan Mesonada


Economía de la Integración Europea / Economics of European Integration

Economía Española y Europea

  • Tema 0 - Introducción

    Publicado el 10 de abril de 2018
    Evolución del pensamiento; Funciones del medio ambiente; Crecimiento y sostenibilidad; Fallos de mercado; Descuentos

  • The Future of Food and Farming

    Commission, 2017 COM(2017) 713 final

    Publicado el 2 February 2018
    The EU’s farm sector and rural areas are major players in terms of the Union’s well-being and its future. EU agriculture is one of the world’s leading producers of food, and guarantees food security for over 500 million European citizens. The EU’s farmers are also the first stewards of the natural environment, as they care for the natural resources of soil, water, air and biodiversity on 48% of the EU’s land (foresters a further 36%) and provide essential carbon sinks and the supply of renewable resources for industry and energy. They also depend directly on these natural resources. Large numbers of jobs depend on farming, either within the sector itself (which provides regular work for 22 million persons) or within the wider food sector (farming, food processing and related retail and services together provide around 44 million jobs). The EU’s rural areas as a whole are home to 55% of its citizens1 while serving as major bases for employment, recreation and tourism.

  • How ‘Brexit’ Could Alter London, the World’s Banker

    By KARL RUSSELL. NYT. MAY 11, 2017

    Publicado el 13 December 2017
    For centuries, London has functioned as a critical artery for the flow of money around the world. From Canary Wharf to the City of London, it now comprises one of the greatest concentrations of financial companies on earth. But a large piece of London’s banking business depends on its inclusion in the European Union. Britain is now moving to exit the union, jeopardizing its status as a leading global financial center.

  • ‘Brexit’ Imperils London’s Claim as Banker to the Planet


    Publicado el 13 December 2017

    From a skyscraper in Canary Wharf, the once-bustling cluster of docks transformed into a global banking center, traders at Citigroup’s regional headquarters move unfathomable sums of money around the planet. They are exploiting London’s unrivaled connections to the intricate plumbing of the international financial system.

    Now the flow of money is in doubt, imperiling London’s fortunes.

    Many of the transactions Citigroup oversees here are dependent on Britain’s inclusion in the European Union. Italian banks tap London’s vast pools of money to strengthen tattered balance sheets. German manufacturers borrow funds for expansion. Swiss money managers ply their fortunes. Citigroup and other global banks manage much of this activity, executing trades, and ensuring that money lands where it is supposed to, leaning heavily on their London operations.

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