European Economic Community
The European Economic Community (EEC) was an international organisation created by the Treaty of Rome of 1957. Its aim was to bring about economic integration, including a common market, among its six founding members: Belgium, France, Germany, Italy, Luxembourg and the Netherlands. The EEC was also known as the Common Market in the English-speaking world and sometimes referred to as the European Community even before it was officially renamed as such in 1993.
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... what was commonly referred to as the pillar structure of the European Union ... The treaty established the three pillars of the European Union — the European Community (EC) pillar, the Common Foreign and Security Policy (CFSP) pillar, and the Justice and ... supra-national institutions — the Commission, the European Parliament and the European Court of Justice — had the most power and influence ...
... is an outgrowth of the historic connections spawned by colonialism and mass European immigration to Canada ... Canada had existing ties with European countries through the Western alliance during the Second World War, the United Nations, and NATO before the creation of the European Economic Community ... of Canada's relations with the EU is best documented in a series of economic agreements In 1976 the European Economic Community (EEC) and Canada signed a Framework Agreement on ...
... Further information Three pillars of the European Union At the time of its abolition, the European Community pillar covered the following areas Asylum policy ...
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