The economic map of Europe has changed dramatically over the past three decades. Spatial flows of capital, goods, services and labour have intensified dramatically, but unevenly and in a very differentiated manner. A series of economic crises over the past three decades has also produced an uneven geography of costs and benefits. Brexit is likely to complicate Europe’s political and economic geography further. Mega-cities, regions and firms are at the centre of this spatial arrangement. Instead of well-structured and legally bounded variable geometry we have spontaneous, informal and hybrid cooperative arrangements between numerous private and public actors. The objective of this lecture is to grasp the scope and nature of this ongoing change.
Jan Zielonka is a professor of European Politics and Society at Oxford University. His main research interests lie in the field of European Integration and Disintegration, Political Geography, Comparative Politics and Democracy, Political Ideologies, Media and Communication.
WHEN: May 1, 2019
WHERE: 219 Gore Hall
FOR MORE INFO: firstname.lastname@example.org
This event is sponsored by the University of Delaware European Studies Program.
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