Emphasis will be on the functions of the Commission, EU Council, EU Parliament, etc. and the legislative procedures. The relevance will be the application of law in practice in the Member States and it is an important topic to be discussed as it directly refers to the topic.
This section will discuss the beginning of the Merger Regulation Policy and how it came about which will continue to explain the law that influence mergers and also different aspects of soft law practiced in respective states and its inclusion into the statutory status.
The extent of the application, which influenced in the making of statutory law in respect of soft law practiced in EU Member States is focussed on. Numerous instances have been cited in this regard. Finer aspects of the soft law and how it is applied to different communities and also to different groups in a community is discussed.
How can one define law The definition may differ from person to person, but we can all agree that it is one or more of the following: A set of rules that governs or binds a community, law is a means of resolution of disputes or conflicts, or a/the way of punishing offenders. A more general definition can be: Law regulates the behaviour of members of the society. So in simple terms, how does the law work The answer could be in three steps: Legislature, Executive and Judiciary. Within a sovereign state the law is above all, and the function of the state is within that law. However, when it comes to a 'community' of different states coming together under one flag because of a common vision and mutual understanding for the purpose of furthering better understanding and friendship, developing and strengthening economic ties among the nations requires a separate mechanism or a governing system to ensure the smooth operation of such a 'union'. Clashes of opinions are inevitable in an effort of this magnitude. The more common would be to uphold their ethnic regulatory norms in members states. In order to safeguard the supreme public power within a sovereign state, each nation must give consent and contribute to create a new rule of law for the smooth functioning of a common 'state'. Thus, how the EU has come about. As there are always loopholes and gaps in law, there is the need to amend existing laws and introduce new laws. So how does the EU work and what is its decision making process
The European Union involves a number of institutions when making decisions, namely the European Commission, European Parliament and the European Union Council. 1
The statement "The Commission proposes, the Council" defines in short the process or steps that involves when taking decisions. It is the EC that 'proposes' new legislation, however it is the Parliament and the