Former EU Citizen
The purpose of this chapter is to discuss certain aspects of the fairly new concept of EU citizenship. Here we will focus on the rights of people who have, for one reason or another, lost or been deprived of their EU citizenship (which may actually happen, as is shown below).
The article will start with a brief analysis of this growth over time, going back to the introduction of EU citizenship through the Maastricht treaty in the early 1990s. It will then focus on the current legal situation.
- Costello, C. (2009). Metock: Free movement and ‘normal family life in the Union. Common Market Law Review, 46, 587–622.Google Scholar
- Currie, S. (2009). Accelerated justice or a step too far? Residence rights of non-EU family members and the Court’s ruling in Metock. European Law Review, 34, 310–326.Google Scholar
- Jacqueson, C. (2010). Metock as a shock? The struggle between rights and sovereignty. In H. Koch, K. Hagel-Sörensen, U. Haltern, & J. H. H. Weiler (Eds.), Europe – The new legal realism, essays in honour of Hjalte Rasmussen (pp. 277–296). Copenhagen: DJOF Publishing.Google Scholar
- Kadelbach, S. (2005). Union citizenship. In A. Von Bogdandy & J. Bast (Eds.), Principles of European constitutional law (pp. 453–499). Oxford: Hart Publishing.Google Scholar
- Rosas, A., & Armati, L. (2012). EU constitutional law – An introduction (2nd ed.). Oxford: Hart Publishing.Google Scholar
- The Court of Justice in the Limelight – Again. (2008). Editorial Comment. Common Market Law Review, 45(6), 1571–1579.Google Scholar