Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
|Visualizar otros formatos: MARC | Dublin Core | RDF | ORE | MODS | METS | DIDL | DATACITE|
Asymmetry in Spain: Federalism in the Making?
|Citation:||Published in Agranoff, Robert (ed.), Accommodating Diversity: Asymmetry in Federal States, pp. 149-168. Baden-Baden: Nomos|
|Abstract:||In Spain, the democratic Constitution adopted by a popular referendum in 1978 does not contain the word "federal" in its provisions. Nevertheless, most academics and political observers emphasize the quasi-federal or federalizing philosophy which inspires the Spanish constitutional text. In fact, Spain's Estado de las Autonomías is still in the process of a deep and widespread political decentralization which allows some of their territories (i.e., Catalonia, the Basque Country and Galicia, the so-called "historical nationalities") to enjoy a higher degree of self-rule than other constituent units within nominally federal states (e.g. Austria, Mexico, or Nigeria)|
|Appears in Collections:||(CCHS-IPP) Libros y partes de libros|
Files in This Item:
|AsymmetrySpain (1999)(LuisMoreno).pdf||16,1 MB||Adobe PDF|