EU and Central European relations
06/07/2016
Past Events
EU vs Central Europe? Videos of the conference of the Danube Institute.
The future of the European project is arguably more uncertain than at any time since its inception with the creation of the European Coal and Steel Community (ECSC) in 1951, and the European Economic Community (EEC) in 1958.
 
In the wake of financial, currency and debt crises, and wrenching budget and spending cuts, has come the crisis caused by mass immigration. 
 
On 23rd June 2016, Britain, the fifth largest economy in the world and the second biggest net contributor to the EU budget, will vote on whether to remain a member of the European Union.   
 
Political opinion is divided between those who believe that the answer to Europe’s problems lies in further economic and political integration, and those who believe that it is the drive to ever closer union that is primarily responsible for the present crises, and that radical reform is therefore required. There are also sharp divergences of opinion between those who believe that the EU has contributed to European security, and those who attribute the peace and stability enjoyed by Europe to the existence of NATO.
 
What are Europe’s economic prospects, and what can be done to improve them? Can the EU be reformed in a way that produces greater democratic accountability as well conditions for economic growth? Has the EU helped the peace in Europe?  If Britain votes to leave, will this force leaders to set a new course that respects the sovereignty of nation states, or, having rid itself of a country which was always ambivalent about the European project and perpetually dragged its feet, will the EU embark on a more rapid and smoother process of integration?
 
At an international DI conference on 27th May 2016, a distinguished speakers’ panel, including former economic and foreign ministers, policy analysts, and commentators discussed these and related issues. The conference was chaired by former Hungarian Foreign Minister János Martonyi, and former British Chancellor of the Exchequer Norman Lamont.
 
EU - Central European relations
 
Videos:
 
 
 

Conversations: An Evening With Robert Agostinelli

Date: 21/09/2017 5:00 p.m.
Location: Institute of Foreign Affairs and Trade, 1016 Budapest, Bérc u. 13-15.
The well-known financier and philantropist Robert Agostinelli will be the guest of the Danube Institute in Budapest on 21 September.

Courts, governments and rights

Date: 27/09/2017 9:00 a.m.
Location: 1051 Budapest, Széchenyi István tér 9
What is the appropriate role of courts and constitutional courts in a functioning liberal democracy?

Who and What Funds Terrorism?

Date: 25/09/2017 5:30 p.m.
Location: Budapest, Eötvös u. 24, 1067
A lecture by Dr. Rachel Ehrenfeld, PhD, Director of the American Center for Democracy and expert on terrorism and its financing.

FOCUS csoport: konzervatív fiatalok a magyarságért

Future events

A Danube Institute együttműködik a FOCUS csoporttal az első konferenciájukon.

Dinner with the Atlantic Council

Past Events

The Danube Institute and Zsolt Németh co-hosted a dinner for the delegation of the Atlantic Council of the United States.

Free Speech, Social Justice and the PC Culture

Past Events

What is taking place on certain university campuses in the West? A lecture by Ruth Dudley Edwards on June 8 at the Danube Institute.

Healthcare in Hungary: Are There Any Lessons From Abroad?

Events

International conference on the healthcare in Hungary and the lessons from abroad.

Free Market Road Show: The World after Brexit and Trump

Past Events

We now live in an era where the unthinkable happens, repeatedly. A conference on our times and the future of free market.

The Middle East, America and Europe in the Trump Era

Past Events

On April 13, 2017, the Danube Institute presented Tom Gross, noted Middle East commentator.

Europe vs Elections

Past Events

Will the Dutch, French and German Elections Change Europe’s Future?

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