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By Valeria Bello, Belachew Gebrewold

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Extra info for A Global Security Triangle: European, African and Asian Interaction (Routledge GARNET series: Europe in the World)

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However, there is no standard approach adopted by the EU in concluding inter-­regional co-­operation agreements, and the outcomes reflect the bargaining strength and negotiation between both parties. The promotion of regional integration 21 Complexity and diversity of content, policy instruments, and outcomes characterise all inter-­regional co-­operation agreements. European Commission official publications do, however, broadly agree on the impetus for this departure in the EU’s external relations.

Jørgensen et al. (eds) Handbook of European Union politics, London: Sage Publications. Telò, M. (2006) Europe: a Civilian Power? European Union, Global Governance, World Order, Basingstoke: Macmillan. Whitman, R. (1998) From Civilian Power to Superpower? The International Identity of the European Union, Basingstoke: Macmillan. —— (2002) ‘The fall, and rise, of civilian power Europe’, National Europe Centre Paper 16. Online. au:8443/handle/1885/41589 (accessed 18 November 2008). Part I General framework 1 The EU’s promotion of regional integration Norms, actorness and geopolitical realities Mary Farrell Having attained a degree of internal integration, consolidated in large part by internal market liberalisation, the introduction of a single currency, and a raft of economic and social policies, the European Union (EU) has over the past decade sought to extend its presence on the international stage.

Though the EU member states still conduct bilateral foreign policy, the promotion of multilateralism ranks high with the promotion of democracy, rule of law, and the respect for human rights – to the extent of having such provisions included in all its international agreements as a legal requirement (European Commission 2003; European Council 2003). The EU’s promotion of regional integration elsewhere can be understood in the context of the broader support, and indeed preference for, multilateralism as a ‘normal’ way of conducting international relations, of resolving disputes and conflicts, and in the collective effort to provide such public goods as a liberal trade regime, development and poverty reduction, and 16 M.

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