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Parliament's guidelines for the 2020 EU budget: Section III – European Commission

11-03-2019

The European Parliament launches the discussion on the forthcoming year's budget for the European Union with the agreement of its guidelines. The 2020 budget will be the last one under the current Multiannual Financial Framework (MFF, 2014-2020). The guidelines, as adopted by the Committee on Budgets, outline the Parliament's priorities: investing in innovation, sustainable development, citizens' protection and security. Moreover, the proposed guidelines highlight the necessity to mitigate the budgetary ...

The European Parliament launches the discussion on the forthcoming year's budget for the European Union with the agreement of its guidelines. The 2020 budget will be the last one under the current Multiannual Financial Framework (MFF, 2014-2020). The guidelines, as adopted by the Committee on Budgets, outline the Parliament's priorities: investing in innovation, sustainable development, citizens' protection and security. Moreover, the proposed guidelines highlight the necessity to mitigate the budgetary consequences of Brexit and the need to recycle the unspent commitments for research. The Parliament is expected to adopt its guidelines during the March I plenary session.

Parliament's reading of the 2019 EU budget

18-10-2018

During the October II plenary session, the European Parliament is due to decide whether and how to amend the Council's position on the 2019 draft EU budget. The report adopted by the Committee on Budgets reverses almost all of the cuts proposed by the Council. Furthermore, it increases appropriations for a number of Parliament's priorities linked to sustainable growth, competitiveness, security, migration and young people, and reduces the EU budget contribution to the financing of the Facility for ...

During the October II plenary session, the European Parliament is due to decide whether and how to amend the Council's position on the 2019 draft EU budget. The report adopted by the Committee on Budgets reverses almost all of the cuts proposed by the Council. Furthermore, it increases appropriations for a number of Parliament's priorities linked to sustainable growth, competitiveness, security, migration and young people, and reduces the EU budget contribution to the financing of the Facility for Refugees in Turkey.

2019 draft EU budget: Mandate for trilogue

28-06-2018

The 2019 EU budget is the penultimate annual budget of the 2014-2020 Multiannual Financial Framework (MFF). The draft budget for 2019 proposed by the Commission in May 2018 amounts to €165.6 billion in commitments and €148.7 billion in payments. During the July plenary session, the European Parliament is expected to adopt its position for initial negotiations with the Council, known as the 'mandate for trilogue'.

The 2019 EU budget is the penultimate annual budget of the 2014-2020 Multiannual Financial Framework (MFF). The draft budget for 2019 proposed by the Commission in May 2018 amounts to €165.6 billion in commitments and €148.7 billion in payments. During the July plenary session, the European Parliament is expected to adopt its position for initial negotiations with the Council, known as the 'mandate for trilogue'.

Economic Dialogue with the Commission on 2017 Draft Budgetary Plans

08-12-2016

Vice-president Dombrovskis and Commissioner Moscovici have been invited to an Economic Dialogue on the European Commission Opinions on the 2017 Draft Budgetary Plans of the Euro Area Member States based on Articles 7 and 15 of EU Regulation 473/2013.

Vice-president Dombrovskis and Commissioner Moscovici have been invited to an Economic Dialogue on the European Commission Opinions on the 2017 Draft Budgetary Plans of the Euro Area Member States based on Articles 7 and 15 of EU Regulation 473/2013.

Bilancio 2017 dell'UE: la posizione del Parlamento

19-10-2016

Il 26 ottobre 2016 il Parlamento deve decidere se e come modificare la posizione del Consiglio sul progetto di bilancio 2017 dell'UE presentato dalla Commissione. La relazione elaborata dalla commissione per i bilanci annulla tutti i tagli proposti dal Consiglio nel mese di settembre e aumenta ulteriormente le dotazioni in una serie di settori prioritari. In aggiunta, la proposta di risoluzione colloca il bilancio dell'UE per l'esercizio 2017 nel contesto della revisione del quadro finanziario pluriennale ...

Il 26 ottobre 2016 il Parlamento deve decidere se e come modificare la posizione del Consiglio sul progetto di bilancio 2017 dell'UE presentato dalla Commissione. La relazione elaborata dalla commissione per i bilanci annulla tutti i tagli proposti dal Consiglio nel mese di settembre e aumenta ulteriormente le dotazioni in una serie di settori prioritari. In aggiunta, la proposta di risoluzione colloca il bilancio dell'UE per l'esercizio 2017 nel contesto della revisione del quadro finanziario pluriennale, al momento in fase di discussione, guardando alle sfide più ampie che l'Unione è chiamata ad affrontare.

Estimates of Parliament's 2017 budget

12-04-2016

The budget of the European Parliament (EP), which accounts for less than 1.2% of the EU general budget, covers the administrative expenditure that ensures the functioning of an institution with 751 Members and 24 official languages. On 14 April 2016, the plenary is scheduled to vote on a report defining the priority objectives and proposed budget of the EP for next year.

The budget of the European Parliament (EP), which accounts for less than 1.2% of the EU general budget, covers the administrative expenditure that ensures the functioning of an institution with 751 Members and 24 official languages. On 14 April 2016, the plenary is scheduled to vote on a report defining the priority objectives and proposed budget of the EP for next year.

Parliament's reading of the 2016 EU budget

20-10-2015

On 27 and 28 October 2015, a crucial step takes place in the annual budgetary procedure, with the European Parliament (EP) due to decide whether and how to amend the Council's position on the 2016 draft EU budget put forward by the European Commission. Please click here for the full publication in PDF format

On 27 and 28 October 2015, a crucial step takes place in the annual budgetary procedure, with the European Parliament (EP) due to decide whether and how to amend the Council's position on the 2016 draft EU budget put forward by the European Commission. Please click here for the full publication in PDF format

Financing the EU Budget: What Does the Academic World Tell Us?

15-04-2015

The European Parliament’s position advocating a reform of the current revenue system and more genuine own resources to finance the EU budget appears to be strongly backed by academic research. There is a broad consensus that the current system to feed the EU budget is no longer viable. National contributions currently account for more or less 85% of the budget. The net payer debate is seen as misleading and polluting discussions on the EU budget. The accounting calculations on which it is based ...

The European Parliament’s position advocating a reform of the current revenue system and more genuine own resources to finance the EU budget appears to be strongly backed by academic research. There is a broad consensus that the current system to feed the EU budget is no longer viable. National contributions currently account for more or less 85% of the budget. The net payer debate is seen as misleading and polluting discussions on the EU budget. The accounting calculations on which it is based are arbitrary and do not reflect the real net benefits and costs of the EU budget. Academic research provides numerous analyses of the best options to reform the current system of own resources and to bring back the GNI resource to its initial balancing role. As Andreis and Marè (2014) stated in their conclusions, the EU budget is a key condition for the evolution of European integration, and also part of the debate on the legitimacy of the Union’s action. Indeed, debating the EU budget is actually discussing competing visions of Europe’s future. Therefore, an agreement on the future of the EU is a pre-condition for resolving the issue of financing the EU budget.

The bumpy road to the 2015 EU budget

11-12-2014

Under the Treaty of Lisbon, the procedure to adopt the EU's annual budget provides for a single reading and specific deadlines for each of the key institutional actors involved in it: the European Parliament (EP), the Council and the Commission. This year's budgetary procedure has seen difficult negotiations between the EP and the Council, the two arms of the budgetary authority, in relation not only to the 2015 budget but also to amendments to the 2014 budget. A major stumbling block was the growing ...

Under the Treaty of Lisbon, the procedure to adopt the EU's annual budget provides for a single reading and specific deadlines for each of the key institutional actors involved in it: the European Parliament (EP), the Council and the Commission. This year's budgetary procedure has seen difficult negotiations between the EP and the Council, the two arms of the budgetary authority, in relation not only to the 2015 budget but also to amendments to the 2014 budget. A major stumbling block was the growing backlog in payments that has affected the EU budget in recent years. On the one hand, the Council wanted to cut the Commission's estimates, based on legal commitments into which the EU has entered, of the resources needed. On the other, the EP supported stepping up efforts to tackle the payments backlog, to reduce its negative consequences on beneficiaries of EU funds. In December 2014, Parliament and Council's negotiators reached a compromise, which now needs to be confirmed by both institutions to be applicable. The deal includes extra payment appropriations of some €3.5 billion for the 2014 budget; 2015 payment appropriations set at €141.21 billion (or 1.01% of EU GNI), an amount closer to the Commission's initial proposal than to the Council's position; the establishment of a payment plan to reduce the level of unpaid bills; and close inter-institutional monitoring of payment implementation and forecasts in 2015. Should the EP and the Council not adopt the 2015 budget by the end of the year, a stop-gap system ('provisional twelfths') would apply from 1 January. This would have a series of implications, including fewer resources available for payments.

2015 EU budget negotiation

21-11-2014

The charts in this infographic illustrate the different positions adopted by the Parliament, Council and Commission on the draft 2015 EU budget. Those positions were the starting point for the conciliation talks between Parliament and Council – the two arms of the EU's budgetary authority – which failed to find agreement before the deadline on 17 November. The Commission will now make a new proposal for a draft 2015 budget.

The charts in this infographic illustrate the different positions adopted by the Parliament, Council and Commission on the draft 2015 EU budget. Those positions were the starting point for the conciliation talks between Parliament and Council – the two arms of the EU's budgetary authority – which failed to find agreement before the deadline on 17 November. The Commission will now make a new proposal for a draft 2015 budget.

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