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Die Europäische Kommunikations-(Un)Ordnung. Mapping der medienrelevanten EU-Rechtsakte und Identifikation von Abhängigkeiten, Schnittbereichen und Widersprüchen [The European Communication (Dis)Order. Mapping the Media-Relevant European Legislative Acts and Identification of Dependencies, Interface Areas and Conflicts]

Die Europäische Kommunikations-(Un)Ordnung. Mapping der medienrelevanten EU-Rechtsakte und Identifikation von Abhängigkeiten, Schnittbereichen und Widersprüchen [The European Communication (Dis)Order. Mapping the Media-Relevant European Legislative Acts and Identification of Dependencies, Interface Areas and Conflicts]

In advance of Germany’s presidency of the European Council in the second half of 2020, the Leibniz Institute for Media Research | Hans-Bredow-Institut (HBI) prepared a number of reports and investigative studies intended to serve as a basis for discussions for the EU Media Conference in July 2020 and the subsequent Focus Sessions. The aim of the HBI investigations was to identify opportunities for medium- and long-term improvement regarding the coherence of the European legislation regulating information and communication. The current legal order is a multi-level system, consisting of standards at EU, German national and federal state level. These are supplemented by provisions from international law, and also self-regulatory standards. Given the structural transformations in public and personal information and communication, the current regulations in this area (which derive from path dependencies that in some cases are decades old) are repeatedly the subject of fundamental debates regarding their coherence, congruence, suitability for current requirements and fitness for the future.

This report is aimed at providing a systematic mapping of substantive law giving rise to the current regulations at European level, describing in overview form the body of secondary law relevant for the current EU media order from the perspective of audiovisual offerings, and analysing the individual legal instruments from a comparative governance perspective, thereby illustrating dependencies, overlaps, structural differences and possible conflicts. This also includes possible interfacing and spillover effects of legal instruments from other areas, whose provisions are (also) felt in the media area and which thus de facto have an influence on the media order.

German version
Stephan Dreyer / Rike Heyer / Theresa Josephine Seipp / Wolfgang Schulz (2020): Die Europäische Kommunikations-(Un)Ordnung. Mapping der medienrelevanten EU-Rechtsakte und Identifikation von Abhängigkeiten, Schnittbereichen und Widersprüchen. Hamburg: Verlag Hans-Bredow-Institut, Juni 2020 (Arbeitspapiere des HBI Nr. 51).
English version
Stephan Dreyer / Rike Heyer / Theresa Josephine Seipp / Wolfgang Schulz (2020): The European Communication (Dis)Order. Mapping the media-relevant European legislative acts and identification of dependencies, interface areas and conflicts. Hamburg: Verlag Hans-Bredow-Institut, June 2020 (Working Papers of the HBI No. 52).

The project is funded by the Minister of State for Culture and the Media in the context of Germany's EU Council Presidency 2020.
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Die Europäische Kommunikations-(Un)Ordnung. Mapping der medienrelevanten EU-Rechtsakte und Identifikation von Abhängigkeiten, Schnittbereichen und Widersprüchen [The European Communication (Dis)Order. Mapping the Media-Relevant European Legislative Acts and Identification of Dependencies, Interface Areas and Conflicts]

In advance of Germany’s presidency of the European Council in the second half of 2020, the Leibniz Institute for Media Research | Hans-Bredow-Institut (HBI) prepared a number of reports and investigative studies intended to serve as a basis for discussions for the EU Media Conference in July 2020 and the subsequent Focus Sessions. The aim of the HBI investigations was to identify opportunities for medium- and long-term improvement regarding the coherence of the European legislation regulating information and communication. The current legal order is a multi-level system, consisting of standards at EU, German national and federal state level. These are supplemented by provisions from international law, and also self-regulatory standards. Given the structural transformations in public and personal information and communication, the current regulations in this area (which derive from path dependencies that in some cases are decades old) are repeatedly the subject of fundamental debates regarding their coherence, congruence, suitability for current requirements and fitness for the future.

This report is aimed at providing a systematic mapping of substantive law giving rise to the current regulations at European level, describing in overview form the body of secondary law relevant for the current EU media order from the perspective of audiovisual offerings, and analysing the individual legal instruments from a comparative governance perspective, thereby illustrating dependencies, overlaps, structural differences and possible conflicts. This also includes possible interfacing and spillover effects of legal instruments from other areas, whose provisions are (also) felt in the media area and which thus de facto have an influence on the media order.

German version
Stephan Dreyer / Rike Heyer / Theresa Josephine Seipp / Wolfgang Schulz (2020): Die Europäische Kommunikations-(Un)Ordnung. Mapping der medienrelevanten EU-Rechtsakte und Identifikation von Abhängigkeiten, Schnittbereichen und Widersprüchen. Hamburg: Verlag Hans-Bredow-Institut, Juni 2020 (Arbeitspapiere des HBI Nr. 51).
English version
Stephan Dreyer / Rike Heyer / Theresa Josephine Seipp / Wolfgang Schulz (2020): The European Communication (Dis)Order. Mapping the media-relevant European legislative acts and identification of dependencies, interface areas and conflicts. Hamburg: Verlag Hans-Bredow-Institut, June 2020 (Working Papers of the HBI No. 52).

The project is funded by the Minister of State for Culture and the Media in the context of Germany's EU Council Presidency 2020.
Logo BKM

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