Treaty of Rome

(redirected from Treaty establishing the European Economic Community)

Treaty of Rome

A 1957 agreement establishing the European Economic Community. Under the Treaty, the EEC shared a parliament and Court of Justice with the European Coal and Steel Community. These organizations eventually merged and formed the basis for what became the European Union.
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Treaty of Rome

an agreement signed in 1958 by the six founding countries of the European Economic Community that established the objectives and principles of the modern EUROPEAN UNION. The Treaty provided for the removal of trade restrictions between member countries, free labour and capital mobility, harmonization of tax policies and assistance to poorer regions.
Collins Dictionary of Economics, 4th ed. © C. Pass, B. Lowes, L. Davies 2005
References in periodicals archive ?
After the entry into force (2009) of the Treaty of Lisbon, according to EU legislation, the migration policy has been regulated by Article 63 (1) of the Treaty establishing the European Economic Community (the Treaty of Rome from 1957), as well as by Article 79 of the Treaty on the Functioning of the European Union (the Treaty of Lisbon from 2007) and this legal framework principally enables adoption of a common migration law.
* Treaty Establishing the European Economic Community (1957), in 1992 renamed the European Community ("Treaty of Rome" or "EC Treaty"), articles renumberd in the Amsterdam Treaty (1997).
(28) Treaty establishing the European Economic Community, 25 March 1957, 298 U.N.T.S.
European Commission: Formal Opinion Pursuant to Article 236 of the EEC Treaty on the Proposal for Amendment of the Treaty Establishing the European Economic Community with a View to Political Union (Oct.
(1.) In this review "European Community" and "E.C." refer to the treaty group of nations bound by the TREATY ESTABLISHING THE EUROPEAN ECONOMIC COMMUNITY, Mar.
(2.) See Treaty Establishing the European Economic Community, Mar.
Specifically, the treaty called for the Council to issue directives for "the mutual recognition of diplomas, certificates and other evidence of formal qualifications." See Treaty Establishing the European Economic Community as Amended by the Single European Act (hereafter Treaty of Rome), art.