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An Insight into Operational Urban Development in Hungary in the Light of Regulation-Based Urban Development

. Budapest: Scolar. 2009. Bevezetés. In: Aczél, G.–Bajnai, L. Az akcióterületi terv módszertana és a városfejlesztő társaság . 2 nd , revised ed. Budapest: Scolar. 5–6. 2007. Városfejlesztés. Budapest: Scolar. BARTA, Gy. 2009. Integrált városfejlesztési stratégia: a városfejlesztés megújítása. Tér és Társadalom 23(3): 1–12. BENEDEK, József (2006). Területfejlesztés és regionális fejlődés [Settlement Development and Regional Development]. Cluj-Napoca: Presa Universitară Clujeană BOOTH, P.–BREUILLARD, M.–FRASER, C.–PARIS, D. 2007

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Acta Universitatis Sapientiae, European and Regional Studies
The Journal of Sapientia Hungarian University of Transylvania
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Measurability of Social Development. Reflections on the Applicability of Social Progress Indices with Reference to Brexit

Innovation and Growth. Harvard Business Review Jan.-Feb. SOCIAL PROGRESS IMPERATIVE. 2016a. Social Progress Index 2016 Report. http://www.socialprogressimperative.org/publications. 2016b. 2016 EU Regional Social Progress Index. http://www.socialprogressimperative.org/custom-indexes/european-union/. SZABÓ, Pál. 2009. Európa térszerkezete különböző szemléletek tükrében. Földrajzi Közlemények 133(2): 121-134. UNITED NATIONS GENERAL ASSEMBLY, A/RES/70/1. 2015. Transforming Our World: the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development

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The Development Path of the Miskolc Agglomeration (1970–2015)

kisvárosai [The Small Towns of the Miskolc Agglomeration]. Településföldrajzi Tanulmányok 3(1): 81–96. KRISTÓF, Andrea–KÓKAI, Sándor. 2015. Adalékok a miskolci szuburbia lehatárolásához [Identification of the Miskolc Suburbia Revisited]. Településföldrajzi Tanulmányok 2015(special issue). LŐCSEI, Hajnalka. 2004. A vidéki városi agglomerációk fejlődési pályája [The Development Path of Rural Agglomerations]. Műhelytanulmányok [Working Papers]. Budapest: MT.DP. 2004/24, MTA Közgazdaságtudományi Intézet. LUKÁCS, Jánosné–PERGER, Frigyesné. 1975. Egy

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Does Global English Support the Development of Social Europe?

Abstract

The relevance of languages and multilingual communication for social policy and solidarity in the context of the nation-state has generally been recognized. However, in the context of Europeanization, this factor has been underestimated and neglected in scientific research. This paper argues that languages and multilingual communication are relevant for the design of Social Europe. In order to support this hypothesis, the paper relies on an analytical tool, the so-called floral figuration model proposed by De Swaan (1988). This model allows us to isolate social and linguistic actors and track down complex patterns of linguistic and communicative exclusion in Europe’s system of multilevel governance. These patterns also refer to international or global English or its technically adapted Brussels variety, ‘Euro-English’. From this, also follows that these patterns of linguistic and communicative exclusion must be rendered into inclusive ones before a European social policy can be realized.

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The Interoperability between the Public and Private Sectors in Light of Adult Education. Supplements to the Planned Downsizing in the Public Sector

References CSOMA, Gyula. 2009. Az andragógiai elmélet kialakulása és alapproblémái. The Hungarian Institute for Educational Research and Development. http://ofi.hu/csoma-gyula-az-andragogiai-elmelet-kialakulasa-es-alapproblemai (2016/03/21). ELEK, Péter-SZABÓ, Péter András. 2013. A közszférából történő munkaerőkiáramlás elemzése Magyarországon. Közgazdasági Szemle LX(May). http://epa.oszk.hu/00000/00017/00203/pdf/EPA00017_kozgazdasagi_szemle_2013_05_601-628.pdf (2016/03/22). EUROPE 2020: Europe’s Growth Strategy

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English and the Brain Drain: an Uncertain Relationship

Reform: a Conceptual Framework. Population and Development Review 13: 101–114. VAN PARIJS, P. 2011. Linguistic Justice for Europe and the World . New York: Oxford University Press. HOUTKAMP, C. 2014. Integrating Language in Theories on Long-distance Movement: Migration vs Mobility & the Concept of Motility. A’dam Multiling 2014/1(1): 16–26. ADSERA, A.–PYTLIKOVÁ, M. 2015. The Role of Language in Shaping International Migration. The Economic Journal 125: 49–81.

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A Successful Example of Complex Country Branding: The ‘E-Estonia’ Positioning Concept and Its Relation to the Presidency of the Council of the EU

-Jorge.pdf ; downloaded on: 10 January 2009. WINT, Alvin G.–WELLS, Louise T. 2000. Marketing a Country: Promotion as a Tool for Attracting Foreign Investment . Revised Edition. Foreign investment advisory service occasional paper; no. FIAS 13. Washington, D.C.: The World Bank. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/884891468763824660/Marketing-a-country-promotion-as-a-tool-for-attracting-foreign-investment-revised-edition . Worlds Bank’s Partnership for Development.

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Illegal Immigration and Fight against Illegal Migration in Member States of the European Union

Abstract

In the modern world, processes of migration are expected to contribute to economic development, the interchange of progressive technologies and knowledge as well as the blending of cultures. Solving the problems linked to migration processes is an important task to be accomplished by various state policies of European Union member countries. Both internal and external reasons explain why such policies are treated with much consideration nowadays. The present paper describes the development of European Union regulations on immigration and asylum, while tackling certain - primarily legal - aspects of immigration policies, too. Its conclusion based on the discussion of processes and legal provisions relates to the possible future of Europe.

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Concepts of Citizenship in Eastern and Western Europe

Abstract

The classical meaning of citizenship evokes a nation-state with a well-defined territory for its nationals, where national identity and sovereignty play a key role. Global developments are challenging the traditional nation-state and open a new stage in the history of citizenship. Transnational citizenship involving dual and multiple citizenships has become more and more accepted in Europe. Numerous scholars envisaged a post-national development where the nation-state no longer plays a key role. While scholarly research tended to focus on developments in Western Europe, a dynamic development also took place in Eastern Europe following the collapse of communism. Dual citizenship was introduced in most Eastern European countries, but its purpose was to strengthen the nation by giving the ethnic kin abroad citizenship and non-resident voting rights. In Western Europe, the right of migrants to citizenship has been expanded throughout the years in the hope that this would result in their better integration into society. Eastern Europe and Western Europe operate with different concepts of citizenship because of their diverging historical traditions and current concerns. The concept of nation and who belong to the national community play a key role in the type of citizenship that they advocate.

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