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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

Asignaturas:

Economía de la Integración Europea / Economics of European Integration

Economía Española y Europea

  • European Union Extends Brexit Deadline to Oct. 31 [2019]

    Stephen Castle and Steven Erlanger. NYT. April 10, 2019

    Publicado el 11 April 2019
    European leaders offer Brexit delay European Union leaders agreed to push the deadline for Britain’s departure from the bloc back to Oct. 31, staving off a chaotic, no-deal exit that was set for Friday. It was longer than Prime Minister Theresa May had hoped for — she proposed June 30, which many found unrealistic. European leaders agreed to review the arrangement at the end of June. At a news conference after a long night of negotiations, Donald Tusk, the European Council president, said the two sides had agreed to what he called “a flexible extension.” What it means: Britain will almost certainly have to hold elections for the European Parliament on May 23 — something Mrs. May once argued would be absurd, given that Britons voted to leave almost three years ago. That prospect will likely anger hard-line Brexit supporters. The path ahead, as you’ve probably guessed, remains a minefield.

  • Angry Over Brexit Stalemate, Huge Crowds March in London to Demand Second Vote

    By Benjamin Mueller and Palko Karasz.NYT. March 23, 2019

    Publicado el 27 March 2019

    Hundreds of thousands of protesters marched through London on Saturday afternoon in a last-ditch, long-shot effort to reverse Britain’s looming split from the European Union, calling on lawmakers to heed the enormous anger among pro-Europeans and break the political stalemate by holding a second referendum.

    The protesters, some of whom traveled for hours on buses and trains, set off from Hyde Park holding placards that nodded at their European roots — “50 percent French, 50 percent British, 100 percent European,” one boy’s sign read — and employed a bit of British understatement — “Brexit really not going well, is it?” read another.

    The crowd — organizers estimated a million people turned out, though there was no way to independently confirm it — clogged vast stretches of central London, with thousands of people still waiting to begin marching by the time those at the front of the rally were filling Parliament Square.


  • Cross-Country Comparison of Agricultural TFP. A case study of 17 OECD Countries

    Eldon V. Ball, Carlos San Juan Mesonada and Yu Sheng. OECD April, 2019

    Publicado el 19 March 2019

    Agricultural productivity growth is at the heart of dealing with global food security global agricultural total factor productivity grew at 1.0 % a year between 1961 and 2010 it accounted for a significant proportion of agricultural output growth and depressed global food price

    However, agricultural productivity grows unevenly across countries Evidence of convergence in agricultural productivity between developed countries the significant gap in productivity levels and growth between developed and developing countries It is essential to investigate the disparity in the levels and growth of agricultural productivity across countries/regions and its drivers. Agricultural productivity growth is at the heart of dealing with global food security global agricultural total factor productivity grew at 1.0 % a year between 1961 and 2010 it accounted for a significant proportion of agricultural output growth and depressed global food price

    However, agricultural productivity grows unevenly across countries Evidence of convergence in agricultural productivity between developed countries the significant gap in productivity levels and growth between developed and developing countries It is essential to investigate the disparity in the levels and growth of agricultural productivity across countries/regions and its drivers


  • El Reino Unido y la Unión Europea por fin llegan a un acuerdo para el brexit

    Por STEPHEN CASTLE 13 y 14 de noviembre de 2018 NYT

    Publicado el 8 March 2019

    Los funcionarios británicos y europeos por fin alcanzaron un acuerdo tentativo para la salida del Reino Unido de la Unión Europea, lo que allana el camino para que el esperado pacto sea debatido por los ministros del gabinete de la primera ministra británica, Theresa May. El jueves 15/11/2018 el consejo de ministros del Reino Unido aprobo el acuerdo. Ahora debe discutirse y aprobarse (o rechazarse) en el Parlamento británico y en el Parlamento Europeo. El acuerdo actual mantiene la actual situación de la frontera (invisible) entre la República de Irlanda y la británica Irlanda del Norte ya que incluye la permanencia del R.U. en el mercado único europeo después del Brexit.

    El borrador de acuerdo de 585 páginas crea un período de transición de statu quo. Durante ese tiempo, muy poco cambiaría hasta fines de 2020, pero los negociadores apuntarían a establecer un acuerdo comercial.

    El pacto para la salida del RU de la UE cubre tres áreas principales: la solución financiera para el divorcio; los derechos de los ciudadanos británicos en el continente y de los ciudadanos de la Unión Europea en Gran Bretaña; y un mecanismo para asegurar que no haya una frontera dura entre Irlanda, en el bloque, e Irlanda del Norte, en el Reino Unido.



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