ABSTRACT. Böröcz and Sarkar assert that the EU simply cannot qualify as a state as conceived by conventional definitions of statehood. Inthorn argues that there is no clear evidence to suggest that the citizens of Europe have adopted a European identity themselves to the extent that it becomes the main framework through which they interpret European integration. Cleutinx and Piper claim that the EU has been very active for many years in constructing a fully integrated EU-wide electricity and gas market. Aliboni holds that the European Neighborhood Policy (ENP) is a part of the EU's foreign policy efforts aimed at strengthening its security with respect to the new neighboring countries resulting from enlargement. (pp. 171–176)

Politehnica University

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