Petras Vaida, The Baltic Course
Despite their special interest in areas like energy security or neighboring policy, the East European countries that joined the EU in 2004 and 2007 have not yet become agenda-setters in Brussels, according to a new study, published by Euractiv. Speculation was rife before the last wave of enlargement to twelve new members that the EU decision-making machinery would end up being jammed.
But no major difficulties have emerged, claims an ambitious study presented by the Political Science Department at Slovakia's Comenius University.
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East European countries have not yet become EU agenda-setters in Brussels (1)