Le Grand Syllabus 2016/2017
plement en commun de chercher à approfondir les grands enjeux d'une des principales politiques publiques qui reste au cœur d'une démocratie et des grands principes de respect des libertés. Lectures principales demandées : A. Bauer, C. Soullez, La criminologie pour les Nuls, First, 2012 ; J.-M. Berlière, R. Lévy, Histoire des Polices en France, Nouveau monde, 2011 ; S. ROCHE, Police de proximité : nos politiques de sécurité, Seuil, 2005 ; A. BAUER, C. SOULLEZ, Une histoire criminelle de la France, Odile Jacob, 2012 ; N. ELIAS, La civilisation des mœurs, Calmann-Levy, 1973.
thereafter, to gauge students' work and participation (20%). Workload : Each student will be expected to go through / read some of the required and complementary readings (both on the institutions themselves and on the EU and/or Europe) before coming to class. They will also be strongly invited to review / read additional book excerpts, policy briefs and articles that will be distributed by the teacher at the beginning of each lecture so as to get a thorough sense of the EU institutional environment throughout the course. It is expected that both the brieﬁng notes and the presentations will be based on the required and complementary readings as well as on a broader book/press/policy briefs review. Pedagogical method : Each lecture will start with an informal questions and answers session, which consistutes part of the assessment of each student. Participation is also expected thereafter, to a lesser extent. Some parts of the lectures devoted to the main institutions will be given by a (high) civil servant or expert of the institution. Particular preparation of the students will be required for these classes, which will be an occasion to have more insight into the institution and discuss with the guest speaker on potential careers or policy issues. When there is no speaker, a normal lecture will be given by the teacher. Comments on the course work will be made regularly. Course Description : This course aims to provide quite in-depth knowledge of European institutions. It will act as a complement to other Europe-related lectures (notably "Questions européennes") of the "Ecole des Affaires publiques" and is therefore particularly suited for foreign students. The twelve lectures will present all EU institutions (beyond those listed as such in the Treaty) and agencies with more focus on the most important ones. For each institution, part of the history, powers, governance, and policy issues will be reviewed and connected to the current EU policy agenda. Insight of the institution will be provided by guest speakers for the most important ones. Around a third of the lectures will be devoted to three larger themes applying the knowledge of institutions acquired : the past and current reform agenda of the EU institutions ; the interactions of the institutions in managing the global economic crisis and crisis of the Eurozone ; and the EU external agenda (enlargement, development, defence, trade, etc).
INTRODUCTION TO EUROPEAN INSTITUTIONS
Semester : Autumn Number of hours : 24 Language of tuition : English
Opened to the exchange program
Teachers : Nicolas DORGERET (Administrateur de commission parlementaire), Olivier MARTY (Economiste, Direction de la Coopération européenne et de la stratégie - Banque de Développement du Conseil de l'Europe). Prerequisite : No speciﬁc knowledge of EU affairs or institutions or past European lectures are required prior to taking this course. However, a vested interest for the topic will be expected from the students as well as a background of European affairs. To this end, regular readings of the press (and books) on EU affairs is explicitly asked for both before the term starts and once the lectures have started. Pedagogical format : Elective Course validation : The assessment of the students will be made up of three marks. First, each student will be required to write two (or more, on a voluntary basis) short brieﬁng notes (“ﬁches techniques”) on two di