The post-Lisbon High Representative was supposed to bridge the supranational and intergovernmental facets of EU foreign policy. But Catherine Ashton and Federica Mogherini showed that institutional constraints persist – and their personal leadership skills were significant in achieving a common foreign policy, write Maria Giulia Amadio Viceré and Giulia Tercovich
Postdoctoral Fellow and Adjunct Professor in the Department of Political Science at LUISS University, and Research Associate at the Istituto Affari Internazionali (IAI)
Maria Giulia's research interests include EU institutions and policies, particularly with regard to EU foreign policy towards Europe’s neighbourhood. In 2020, Maria Giulia was awarded an Individual Marie Curie Fellowship at the Robert Schuman Centre for Advanced Studies/European University Institute.
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