Corporate Europe Observatory

Exposing the power of corporate lobbying in the EU

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For media inquiries, please contact:
David Lundy
Media Outreach Coordinator
media(at)corporateeurope(dot)org or david(at)corporateeurope(dot)org
Tel: +32 - (0)2 - 893 0930

 

 

Dal kazako Nazarbayev al bengalese Hamid. Si puliscono l'immagine. Pagando società di lobbying con sede in Ue. Il Corporate Observatory: «Una vergogna».

more: http://www.lettera43.it/esclusive/lobby-cosi-i-regimi-repressivi-si-rifa...

Corporate Europe Observatory, a Brussels based think-tank released an enlightening research report this week entitled “Spin doctors to the autocrats: how European PR firms whitewash repressive regimes.” It reveals how often the PR industry faces ethical challenges with big money being dangled in front of us to represent controversial interests.

Juncker’s new lobbying rules: short of what is actually needed to increase transparency? Video by viEUws.eu featuring statements by Olivier Hoedeman, research and campaign coordinator at Corporate Europe Observatory. http://vimeo.com/117787660

Only three months after the Barroso II Commission left office, some prominent members have already made moves in their professional careers which are putting to test the EU executive’s policy on revolving doors, writes Vicky Cann.

Vicky Cann is a campaigner at the Corporate Europe Observatory (CEO), a Brussels-based non-governmental organisation, which runs the RevolvingDoorWatch project. 

 

Polluters in Peru blog

The 'cash for access' scandal in the UK has taken the House of Commons by storm and prompted a vote about banning certain second jobs for MPs. CEO looks at what the scandal shows us about the loopholes in the European Parliament's own rules and procedures.
Corporate Europe Observatory analyses the UK government's grid of stakeholders working on TTIP which clearly illustrates how the forces for and against the EU-US trade deal are shaping up.
The recent cases of former MEPs going through the revolving door, including a number of UK Liberal Democrats, has once again shown why the European Parliament needs to draw up new rules to tackle the risk of any possible conflicts of interest arising.
Many who walked past the BNP Paribas Fortis' central Brussels branch during their lunch break yesterday were surprised by what they saw: activists-turned-bailiffs removing tables, chairs and other materials from the building, leaving them out on the pavement. At a time of severe cuts to social spending in Belgium because all the money has been spent bailing out the banks, citizens repossessed bank furniture as the first step in recouping the billions of Euros that BNP Paribas – who controversially bought Begian bank Fortis in 2009 – helped its client avoid via its 214 branches located in tax havens.

Alternative Trade Mandate

Corporate Europe Forum