Show simple item record

dc.contributor.authorDromantienė, Leta
dc.date.accessioned2015-02-06T12:21:52Z
dc.date.available2015-02-06T12:21:52Z
dc.identifier.urihttps://www3.mruni.eu/ojs/social-work/article/view/2240/2038
dc.identifier.urihttps://repository.mruni.eu/handle/007/13412
dc.description.abstractThe emphasis in the Community’s and Union’s treaties and charter on workers’ rights and on the need to create conditions that would facilitate freedom of movement of labour between member states explains why issues concerned with the employment and equalization of working conditions have always been high on the policy agenda. With the launch of the European Monetary Union (EMU) and Euro, the debate on European solutions shifted focus towards structural policies, which are the necessary complement to the macroeconomic policy mix under EMU. Employment is the key ingredient of this debate. Indeed employment cuts across all the challenges of enlargement, the new financial framework and the EU structural funds, the promotion of economic and social cohesion, and institution reform. Throughout the 1970’s and 1980’s employment was present in the minds of the leaders of the then EEC when the four freedoms of movement of goods, services, capital and labour were promoted in Single Market. The subsequent evolution of employment strategy can be divided into two periods, the watershed of which is marked by new Treaty of Amsterdam, signed in October 1997. Before Amsterdam, employment and labour market policy was the sovereign domain of the Member States. The treaty does not change the basic principle that Member States take primary responsibility for employment policy. But it does entrust the European institutions, the Council and the Commission with a much stronger role, new tasks and more forceful tools. It involves the European Parliament more closely with the decision making process. Also, the responsibilities of the social partners and their opportunities to contribute are enhanced through the inclusion of the Social Protocol into the Treaty. Leaders of many Member States have been at the forefront in coordinating and implementing the European employment strategy.en
dc.language.isolten
dc.rightsinfo:eu-repo/semantics/openAccess
dc.titleUžimtumo politika - socialinis garantas Europos Sąjungojeen
dc.title.alternativeEmplyment policy - social quarantee in European Unionen
dc.typeArticleen
dc.description.abstract-ltEuropos Sąjunga (ES) vykdydama užimtumo ir socialinę politiką, siekia užtikrinti aukštą gyvenimo kokybę, žmogaus orumą atitinkantį gyvenimo lygį, sudaryti galimybes gyventi aktyvioje, integruotoje ir sveikoje visuomenėje. Ši politika padeda gerinti didžiosios dalies ES piliečių, tarp jų ir bedarbių, pagyvenusių žmonių, neįgaliųjų, socialiai atskirtųjų, darbo rinkoje skriminuojamų žmonių gyvenimą. Tai atitinka vieną svarbiausių ES socialinės politikos principų – piliečių solidarumo principą, būtiną kuriant stabilią visuomenę bei skatinant nuolatinį klestėjimą, kuris yra Europoje veikiančio socialinio modelio atskaitos taškas. ES gyventojai nepaliekami rinkos jėgų valiai – jie turi galimybę naudotis viena stipriausių pasaulio socialinės paramos sistemų. Straipsnio tikslas – atskleisti ES vykdomą užimtumo, kaip socialinės gerovės garanto, politiką, išanalizuoti ją lemiančias ES sutartis, aptarti ES socialinės politikos transformacijas pereinant prie vidaus rinkos ir įsigaliojus ES pilietybei. Tyrimo metodai – dokumentų, mokslinės literatūros analizė.en
dc.publication.sourceSocialinis darbas, 2002, Nr. 1(1)en
dc.subject.facultySocialinės politikos fakultetasen
dc.subject.keywordEuropos Sąjungaen
dc.subject.keywordSocialinė politikaen
dc.subject.publicationtypeS5en
dc.subject.sciencedirection02S - Politikos mokslaien


Files in this item

Thumbnail

This item appears in the following Collection(s)

Show simple item record