Iniziato il percorso di nomina dei Commissari Europei.

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Iniziato il percorso di nomina dei Commissari Europei. Empty Iniziato il percorso di nomina dei Commissari Europei.

Messaggio Da Erasmus il Gio Lug 31, 2014 4:24 pm

Fatto il presidente della Commissione Europea, adesso occorre nominare i 28 commissari (uno per stato membro).
Come è consuetudine (e come è la regola), ciascuno stato membro propone un suo commissario, segnalando pure per quale funzione lo propone.
Fino all'altra volta, ciascun proposto doveva godere della fiducia unanime del Consiglio Europeo.
Non so, però, se (con l'ultimo trattato entrato in vigore, ossia il "Trattato di Lisbona") ora basti invece la maggioranza qualificata (come è stato per il Presidente Juncker, passato in Consiglio nonostante l'opposizione dell'UK e dell'Ungheria, appunto a maggioranza qualificata invece che all'unanimità, in virtù di un articolo del Trattato di Lisbona).

Dopo della nomina ufficiale del Consiglio Europeo, ciascun Commissario-proposto deve presentarsi in PE per una specie di esame di idoneità. Se non passa l'esame, il relativo stato-membro (ossia il suo governo) lo cambia con un altro candidato (che di nuovo deve essere approvato dall'intero Consiglio europeo).
Se vi ricordate, Buttiglione (proposto da Berlusconi e approvato dal Consiglio europeo all'unanimità), fu bocciato dal PE e quindi sostituito (da Berlusconi) con Frattini.

Trascrivo da EUobserver.com un articolo che parla 8seppur indirettamente) delle nuove designazioni di Commissari Europei.

[Una bella notizia è (secondo me) la riconferma della svedese Cecilia Malmström (ripresentata ieri dal governo Svedese).]

Fonte: http://euobserver.com/political/125166/URL]

[size=34]New EU commission risks delay over gender issue[/size]
TODAY @ 15:25
RELATED
• EP to vote down commission with too few women


BY HONOR MAHONY
[url=
[size=12]BRUSSELS - The incoming EU commission risks a start-up delay as male nominees for commissioner posts continue to roll in despite a plea for more women candidates.[/size][/url]
Iniziato il percorso di nomina dei Commissari Europei. B16baa882813ee246ac76fec181bc1b1
Cecilia Malmstrom - one of the two women to be nominated for the next commission (Photo: cosilium.europa.eu)

[url=
[url=Italy's foreign minister Federica Moghernini is being put forward by Rome to be the next EU foreign policy chief. If she gets the post, she would automatically also become a vice-president of the commission.

Romania is also reportedly considering sending labour minister Rovana Plumb, a former Socialist MEP. Bulgaria is also considering re-sending Kristalina Georgieva as commissioner, although the appointment is less clear due to upcoming early elections.
But most other countries, including Austria, Croatia, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Ireland, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Slovakia, and the UK have all put forward men.
While some of the names were clear even before Jean-Claude Juncker, the incoming commission president, said at least nine of the 28 commissioners should be women, others were announced long after it was clear that the gender issue was going to become a stumbling block.
France made its nomination - Pierre Moscovici, a former finance minister - just yesterday (30 July) as did Hungary.
"If no solution is found it may be that more time is needed to form the commission," Juncker's spokesperson said Thursday (31 July) in reaction to the gender imbalance.
Juncker has the power to assign portfolios but he is not the only player in the game.
The European Parliament has also made it clear that it will reject any commission team that has too few women.
Waiting for the High Representative
Meanwhile, the dynamics of the decision timetable is adding an extra twist to the process.
Who is in charge of what portfolio will not become clear until after 30 August, when EU leaders are due to decide on the foreign policy chief, which doubles as a commission post.
Only once this person is known do all the other slots fall into place.
This makes it likely that the end-of-August summit - which Juncker will also attend - will descend into a scuffle about who should get what.
Juncker's task - he is using the month of August to "reflect" - is not made easier by there only being a handful of really weighty portfolios in the commission. And by the fact that several of the would-be commissioners were big players on the domestic scene - three of them to date are former prime ministers.
He is likely to reshuffle some of the current portfolios reflecting the different priorities for the coming five years. One report, by the FT, suggested he will split financial services off from the internal market dossier.
Giving an idea of the intense lobbying around the job, French nominee Moscovici wrote a long [/url]blogoutlining his delight at being nominated and told Reuters that he was confident he would get an important economic dossier.
Once Juncker has made his decision, the commissioners then have to run the gauntlet of EP hearings. Formally, the parliament can only reject the commission as a whole but it has managed to pick off nominees it did not approve of in the past.
Among those who may come in for a hard time is the Hungarian nominee, foreign minister Tibor Navracsics. He is a former justice minister, who oversaw controversial media and justice system legislation introduced by the Orban government.
The hearings are due at the end of September while the new commission is supposed to be sworn into office at the beginning of November.

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Ciao a tutti
Iniziato il percorso di nomina dei Commissari Europei. 3972599242

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Iniziato il percorso di nomina dei Commissari Europei. 0381f-b4ad898e-a471-49c4-ac42-83ba8322386f
Erasmus
Erasmus

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