Police and Customs Cooperation Centres and their role in EU internal security governance

2016
book section
article
6
cris.lastimport.wos2024-04-09T23:04:12Z
dc.abstract.enPolice and Customs Cooperation Centres (PCCCs) have been established throughout the Schengen area as an important institution reinforcing mechanisms and procedures of cross-border law enforcement cooperation. Since the first PCCC became operational in Offenburg in 1999, about 40 centres have emerged, performing various functions and tasks in the area of internal security and law enforcement and constituting a valuable local tool of direct cross-border cooperation. In the reflection period preceding the 2009 Stockholm Programme, the so-called Future Group (High Level Advisory Group on EU Internal Security) suggested that the EU should establish a model of PCCC applicable to all member states and serving as "real police-customs centres of crisis management capable of handling events on an international scale." This chapter seeks to verify the above proposal and to reflect further on the importance of PCCCs for internal security of the EU and for cross-border cooperation in the Schengen zone. Several PCCCs will be analysed in order to extract similarities and differences as functional and institutional prerequisites for the elaboration of a framework PCCC. The evaluation of the role that PCCCs perform in everyday cross-border police cooperation will be juxtaposed with new instruments of Schengen governance, adopted in October 2013, particularly new provisions on common rules on the temporary reintroduction of border control at internal borders.pl
dc.affiliationWydział Studiów Międzynarodowych i Politycznych : Instytut Nauk Politycznych i Stosunków Międzynarodowychpl
dc.contributor.authorGruszczak, Artur - 128189 pl
dc.contributor.editorBossong, Raphaelpl
dc.contributor.editorCarrapico, Helenapl
dc.date.accessioned2016-10-28T13:19:34Z
dc.date.available2016-10-28T13:19:34Z
dc.date.issued2016pl
dc.description.additionalBibliogr. s. 173-175pl
dc.description.physical157-175pl
dc.description.publication1,58pl
dc.identifier.doi10.1007/978-3-319-17560-7_9pl
dc.identifier.eisbn978-3-319-17560-7pl
dc.identifier.isbn978-3-319-17559-1pl
dc.identifier.urihttp://ruj.uj.edu.pl/xmlui/handle/item/31868
dc.languageengpl
dc.language.containerengpl
dc.pubinfoChampl
dc.pubinfoHeidelbergpl
dc.pubinfoNew Yorkpl
dc.pubinfoDordrechtpl
dc.pubinfoLondon : Springerpl
dc.rights.licencebez licencji
dc.subject.enSchengenpl
dc.subject.enolice and customs cooperationpl
dc.subject.enfusion centrespl
dc.subtypeArticlepl
dc.titlePolice and Customs Cooperation Centres and their role in EU internal security governancepl
dc.title.containerEU borders and shifting internal security : technology, externalization and accountabilitypl
dc.typeBookSectionpl
dspace.entity.typePublication
cris.lastimport.wos
2024-04-09T23:04:12Z
dc.abstract.enpl
Police and Customs Cooperation Centres (PCCCs) have been established throughout the Schengen area as an important institution reinforcing mechanisms and procedures of cross-border law enforcement cooperation. Since the first PCCC became operational in Offenburg in 1999, about 40 centres have emerged, performing various functions and tasks in the area of internal security and law enforcement and constituting a valuable local tool of direct cross-border cooperation. In the reflection period preceding the 2009 Stockholm Programme, the so-called Future Group (High Level Advisory Group on EU Internal Security) suggested that the EU should establish a model of PCCC applicable to all member states and serving as "real police-customs centres of crisis management capable of handling events on an international scale." This chapter seeks to verify the above proposal and to reflect further on the importance of PCCCs for internal security of the EU and for cross-border cooperation in the Schengen zone. Several PCCCs will be analysed in order to extract similarities and differences as functional and institutional prerequisites for the elaboration of a framework PCCC. The evaluation of the role that PCCCs perform in everyday cross-border police cooperation will be juxtaposed with new instruments of Schengen governance, adopted in October 2013, particularly new provisions on common rules on the temporary reintroduction of border control at internal borders.
dc.affiliationpl
Wydział Studiów Międzynarodowych i Politycznych : Instytut Nauk Politycznych i Stosunków Międzynarodowych
dc.contributor.authorpl
Gruszczak, Artur - 128189
dc.contributor.editorpl
Bossong, Raphael
dc.contributor.editorpl
Carrapico, Helena
dc.date.accessioned
2016-10-28T13:19:34Z
dc.date.available
2016-10-28T13:19:34Z
dc.date.issuedpl
2016
dc.description.additionalpl
Bibliogr. s. 173-175
dc.description.physicalpl
157-175
dc.description.publicationpl
1,58
dc.identifier.doipl
10.1007/978-3-319-17560-7_9
dc.identifier.eisbnpl
978-3-319-17560-7
dc.identifier.isbnpl
978-3-319-17559-1
dc.identifier.uri
http://ruj.uj.edu.pl/xmlui/handle/item/31868
dc.languagepl
eng
dc.language.containerpl
eng
dc.pubinfopl
Cham
dc.pubinfopl
Heidelberg
dc.pubinfopl
New York
dc.pubinfopl
Dordrecht
dc.pubinfopl
London : Springer
dc.rights.licence
bez licencji
dc.subject.enpl
Schengen
dc.subject.enpl
olice and customs cooperation
dc.subject.enpl
fusion centres
dc.subtypepl
Article
dc.titlepl
Police and Customs Cooperation Centres and their role in EU internal security governance
dc.title.containerpl
EU borders and shifting internal security : technology, externalization and accountability
dc.typepl
BookSection
dspace.entity.type
Publication
Affiliations

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