Reviewing the Trends: The European Union from a Regulatory Institution to a Post-national Cosmopolitan Order

  • When: Back to Calendar » March 15, 2012 @ 13:00 – March 17, 2012 @ 14:00
    Where: Paris
    Cost: 295 Euro
    Contact: Euroacademia
    +43 699 105 55 248
    [email protected]
    Euroacademia Events
    Tags: european studies european union humanities international conference paradigms politics social sciences

    euroacademia logo

    Deadline for applications: Deadline 15 January 2012
    Participant’s Profile:

    The conference is addressed to academics, researchers and professionals with a particular interest in Europe and European Union from all parts of the world. As the nature of the conference is intended to be multidisciplinary in nature different academic backgrounds are welcomed.

    Post-graduate students, doctoral candidates and young researchers are welcomed to submit an abstract. Representatives of INGOs, NGOs, Think Tanks and activists willing to present their work with impact on or influenced by specific understandings of the European Union are welcomed as well to submit the abstract of their contribution.

    Abstracts will be reviewed and the participants are selected based on the proven quality of the abstract. The submitted paper for the conference proceedings is expected to be in accordance with the lines provided in the submitted abstract.

    Financial Support:

    Few partial and full participation fee waivers will be available on a competitive basis for participants with limited financial support from their institutions of affiliation based on proven need.


    The Euroacademia International Conference ‘Reviewing the Trends: The European Union from a Regulatory Institution to a Post-national Cosmopolitan Order’ aims to bring openly on the floor of debate and discussion both the past and the contemporary trends in the study of the European Union trough the use of the magnifying glasses. The conference seeks to create an opportunity for evaluative accounts of essential developments within the study of the European Union. These accounts are to be understood as creative moments for articulating current concerns in the frame of disciplinary dialogue and methodological constrains or opportunities provided by the established traditions in the field of European studies. It is an opportunity for revisiting and assessing the persistent epistemological challenges in the field, the inheritances and their creative potential, the orthodoxies but also the heresies.