Abstract: The purpose of this paper is to explore the possibility of implementing a common European Land Registry from a legal point of view. Although the European Union has yet to succeed in implementing a sole land registry, it has made clear and certain steps in this direction. Through platforms like EULIS or common vision agreements signed with associations like ELRA, the European Union is working towards the standardization of the way in which its member states handle real estate registration. In order to fully understand the legal implications of, and how achievable a standard European Land Registry is, it was deemed necessary to make an analysis based upon the comparison between the different legal systems found in the European Union, with focus upon the concept of property transmission. This comparison was chosen because, on the aforementioned principles, all EU member countries have developed their own legal instruments and institutions with the sole aim of supervising real estate registration. By focusing on the points of the land registration process, which involve principles of law, like property transmission, good faith protection or, third party effects, and the differences between them in different EU countries, this research has concluded that, despite the steps in the right direction, the implementation of a common European Land Registry at least from a legal point of view, is not yet a viable option.
European Union Law
THE DISCIPLINARY OFFENCES OF INCOMPATIBILITY AND CONFLICT OF INTERESTS REGARDING PUBLIC OFFICIALS, AS PROVIDED FOR BY THE LEGISLATION OF ROMANIA, ARE OF AN CRIMINAL NATURE UNDER ARTICLE 6, PARAGRAPH 1 ECHR
UE Law and Comparative Law
INFORMAL SETTLEMENTS – LEGISLATIVE CHANGES MADE IN THE ROMANIAN LEGISLATION, THROUGH LAW NO. 151/2019, RELATED TO THE EUROPEAN LEGISLATION AND THE PROVISIONS OF THE CONVENTIONS THAT PROTECT THE FUNDAMENTAL HUMAN RIGHTS