The Euro and Britain: Implications of Moving Into the EMU

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A. M. El-Agraa
Financial Times/Prentice Hall, 2002 - Business & Economics - 389 pages
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The euro is much more than just a currency. It is a symbol of European integration in every sense of the word. It is a symbol of stability and unity, freedom, democracy and human rights. But is it? And - when Britain joins the EMU - how will it affect us as individuals, employees, corporations and a nation?"

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A short history of European unity

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About the author (2002)

Ali M. El-Agraa is Professor of International Economics, International Economic Integration and EU Studies in Fukuoka University in Japan. He was previously Lecturer in Economics, then Senior Lecturer at the then School of Economics and Business Studies in the University of Leeds, UK. He was also Head of the Office of the University of Leeds Adviser to Overseas Students during 1979-82. Before that he was Assistant Lecturer, then Lecturer in Economics in Khartoum University in Sudan. He was also Visiting Professor of Internal Economics and Middle Eastern Studies with the International University of Japan, Visiting Professor of Economics with Vanderbilt University in the USA and Visiting Distinguished Professor of International Economic Integration, Fudan University of Shanghai. He has been granted a Lifetime Visiting Professorship at Wuhan University of China. He is now Senior Technical Advisor for the United Nation's Economic.

He has published numerous academic articles and about 20 books including The European Union: Economics and Policies, the 6th edition of The Economics of the European Community, first published in 1980.

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