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Εγκριθείσα on 10/12/2013
Έγγραφα αναφοράς: 
ECO/343-EESC-2013-1979
Σύνοδος ολομέλειας: 
494 -
Dec 10, 2013 Dec 11, 2013

Comparable data on volunteering in the individual EU Member States has never been available. Such activities, however, represent real economic value and this data could provide a very useful tool for facilitating implementation of many social and economic policies. Therefore the Committee calls on the European Commission to work on a standardised methodology for research into volunteer work and to ensure its adoption by the Member States via an appropriate EU Regulation. In so doing, use should be made of the ILO Manual on the Measurement of Volunteer Work. The Commission should also introduce binding legal measures to enable the non-profit sector to co-finance public grants with the economic value of volunteer work.

Statistical tools for measuring volunteering

Εγκριθείσα on 11/07/2013
Έγγραφα αναφοράς: 
CCMI/108-EESC-2013-1094

A coherent Industrial Policy requires far better governance – the EESC position. The EESC welcomes very much the focused attention to Europe's industry, as expressed in the Commission's update on Industrial policy of October 2012. The present opinion insists on a change of mind-set in the Member States (MS) and the EU Council. It stresses the need of coherent decision-making on a wide variety of issues, and effective governance at EU level. Only then industrial policy can become a building block of an EU Growth Initiative of which there is still little effective action.

"A Stronger European Industry for Growth and Economic Recovery" Industrial Policy Communication Update COM(2012) 582 final

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Infopack CCMI/108

Εγκριθείσα on 10/07/2013
Έγγραφα αναφοράς: 
ECO/347-EESC-2013-2677
Σύνοδος ολομέλειας: 
491 -
Jul 10, 2013 Jul 11, 2013

The EESC welcomes initiatives to foster productive investment and the formation of long-lived tangible and intangible capital but urges the Commission to give greater attention to the need to finance more "socially useful" capital investment. If banks are likely to play a less prominent role in the future as providers of long-term financing, then opportunities may arise for other intermediaries such as national and multilateral development banks, institutional investors, sovereign funds and, crucially, bond markets. The EESC welcomes the recent recapitalisation of the EIB as this will strengthen its ability to leverage additional private investment finance and to play a stronger countercyclical role in investment funding and credit supply to SMEs..

Long-term financing – financial services sector

Εγκριθείσα on 23/05/2013
Έγγραφα αναφοράς: 
ECO/345-EESC-2013-1768
Σύνοδος ολομέλειας: 
490 -
May 22, 2013 May 23, 2013

The EESC welcomes the proposal put forward by the Commission to introduce the world's first regional financial transaction tax (FTT). The Committee believes that its application at regional level (EU11+ zone) could constitute an exceptional opportunity, which could lead to its future application worldwide. The Committee believes that the introduction of this tax within the EU11+ will foster the establishment of a single financial market. The Committee believes that, in order to maximise the impact of the tax on economic growth, the revenue that it raises should be channelled into a programme of investment at national and EU levels capable of delivering economic recovery and jobs in the short term.

Financial transaction tax - enhanced cooperation

Εγκριθείσα on 22/05/2013
Έγγραφα αναφοράς: 
ECO/334-EESC-2012-1929
Σύνοδος ολομέλειας: 
490 -
May 22, 2013 May 23, 2013

The international economic and financial crisis exposed the structural limitations and contradictions in EMU, depriving the euro of its propensity to attract. The EESC believes that the single currency will be unsustainable unless we achieve convergence between the economic capacities of the euro area countries and improve overall competitiveness, objectives which require economic as well as political commitment. The Treaty on Stability, Coordination and Governance stresses stability without proposing joint financial instruments for recovery and employment. Europe needs to go back to generating wealth in order to redistribute it fairly. Briefly, these are the EESC's four recommendations for completing the euro framework, i.e.

Γνωμοδότηση της ΕΟΚΕ: Where is the euro headed?

Εγκριθείσα on 22/05/2013
Έγγραφα αναφοράς: 
ECO/340-EESC-2013-166
Σύνοδος ολομέλειας: 
490 -
May 22, 2013 May 23, 2013

The EESC welcomes the Commission communication, which may prove a historic turning point provided that the Council finally musters the courage and the will necessary to adopt and put into effect the provisions that will help to achieve the stated objectives swiftly. Therefore, to achieve a genuine EMU, the EESC believes it necessary in the immediate term (without amending the Treaty) to: launch a European growth initiative; introduce a convergence instrument to help overcome the economic asymmetries between countries; implement a solution to the debt issue; rapidly implement banking union; complete the single market in all sectors; reduce the fragmentation of the credit market.

A deep and genuine Economic and Monetary Union

Εγκριθείσα on 13/02/2013
Έγγραφα αναφοράς: 
ECO/336-EESC-2012-1932
Σύνοδος ολομέλειας: 
487 -
Feb 13, 2013 Feb 14, 2013

The EESC welcomes the establishment of broad economic policy guidelines for the countries of the euro area and supports the formulation of recommendations tailored to each country as well as measures to assess their implementation. However, the Committee regards the current macroeconomic policy mix as unbalanced and calls for a new growth model which takes into account the significance of demand and distributive justice. Stricter regulation of financial markets should be accompanied by a general re-think not only of expenditure, but also of tax systems. Policies should capitalise more on the fact that the negative income and employment multipliers of revenue-related measures are generally more limited than those of spending cuts. The importance for competitiveness of non–price factors is often overlooked.

Economic policies of the Member States whose currency is the euro

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Croatia can no longer hide its debts!

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