Vox is the policy portal of the London-based CEPR (Centre for Economic Policy Research), more on which below.
There is an emphasis on European topics. Contributions on the Vox site are typically short – about 5 pages – teaser items that describe a longer, more formal academic work. I pick an example at random: at URL https://voxeu.org/article/financial-transmission-housing-bubbles
There is an essay by Martin, Moral-Benito, and Schmitz, “The financial transmission of housing bubbles: Evidence from Spain”. One of the 5 references listed at the end of the essay is the longer work on which the Vox essay is based:
Martín, A, E Moral-Benito, and T Schmitz (2018), "The Financial Transmission of Housing Bubbles: Evidence from Spain", CEPR Discussion Paper 12999.
From the menu at the top of the main page, it is possible to sort columns by topic, date, and tag. It is also possible to search (as, for example, on “ECB,” to get columns related to some aspect of the European Central Bank).
Spoiler alert: not to be confused with the Center for Economic Policy Research, based in Washington, DC.
Along with other material, this includes links to CEPR Discussion Papers. Academic researchers will typically prepare a discussion or working paper to present their work at conferences and university seminar series. After receiving feedback in such forums, the paper will be submitted for publication in a scholarly journal.
This is an academic journal published by the CEPR. Unlike most academic journals, it publishes primarily invited papers on topics of current policy interest. The analysis will typically be at a high level, but the discussion should be accessible. It is possible to search all issues. As an example, at URL https://academic.oup.com/economicpolicy/article/32/92/601/4459491 you will find the paper
Who voted for Brexit? A comprehensive district-level analysis
Sascha O Becker Thiemo Fetzer Dennis Novy
Economic Policy, Volume 32, Issue 92, 1 October 2017, Pages 601–650, https://doi.org/10.1093/epolic/eix012
European Commission Library Automated System. Lists the complete holdings of the Central Library since 1978.
ECLAS focuses on publications of the European Union and has also an extensive collection of publications of international organisations such as the UN, OECD, World Bank, etc.
The catalogue contains a wealth of books and journals from commercial publishers in all EU languages. However, the largest part of our collections is in French, English and German.
One of the strengths of the ECLAS catalogue is the collection of articles on EU-related matters, selected by our staff from the most relevant journals.
Many of the journals and articles listed in ECLAS are available online in electronic format. To this purpose, the bibliographic records for these items contain hyperlinks that provide access to the full electronic documents.
EU official news agency. Great place to find particulars about a document or action.The RAPID database contains all the Press Releases of the Commission since 1985, the great majority of them in at least two languages. It also contains Press Releases of some of the other European institutions, particularly the Council of the Union.
On the European integration process. The key post-war historical events and the European organisations are presented chronologically and thematically, and are illustrated by a wide range of archive documents, as well as interviews conducted by the CVCE with people who have been actively involved in European integration.
EurActiv.com is the independent media portal fully dedicated to EU affairs.EurActiv has an original business model, based on five elements (corporate sponsoring, EurActor membership, advertising, EU projects, and content syndication). It is well funded and the content usage is free.
The EurActiv web portal is firmly established as the favourite online platform for Brussels and national professionals in EU policies. It brings together journalistic independence with transparency and practical efficiency, complementing the existing EU media and institutional websites.
Gives a detailed picture of a large number of statistical fields in the 27 Member States of the European Union, as well as in EFTA and candidate countries. The text of each chapter has been written by specialists in statistics and is accompanied by maps, figures and tables. A broad set of regional indicators are presented for the following 16 subjects: population, labour market, labour cost, education, health, European cities, gross domestic product, household accounts, structural business statistics, information society, tourism, land cover and land use, coastal regions, transport, science, technology and innovation, and last but not least, a study on trends in densely and thinly populated areas.
Collection Dates: 1951-2004
This collection is essentially a "government documents" collection for both the organization currently known as the European Union and for its precursors: European Coal and Steel Community; European Atomic Energy Community; European Economic Community; European Communities. This is an extensive collection of publications and documentation which these organizations intended to make publicly available. The collection does not include any personal papers of individuals.
Pages include the Jean Monnet Working Papers with the European Research Papers Archive (ERPA - a common access point for high quality papers in the area of European integration research), teaching materials in European Law and Institutions, the Law of Regional Economic Integration in the American Hemisphere and the Law of World Trade, the World Wide European Integration Events Calendar and the European Integration Current Contents (Table of Contents Awareness Service) pages. The European Journal of International Law and the European Foreign Policy Bulletin online are also part of the Academy of European Law online.