The Heads of Delegation of the European People's Party Group's 10 Central and Eastern European Member States have sent an open letter to JosA[c] Manuel Barroso, President of the European Commission, over discrimination against Eastern Europe.
What does EE stand for?
EE stands for Eastern European
This definition appears very frequently
See other definitions of EE
We have 48 other meanings of EE in our Acronym Attic
- Economic Development Zone Rider (New York; electric rates discount)
- 2-Ethoxyethanol (ether)
- Eagle Eye
- Early Edition
- Early Enrollee (sports)
- Early Entry
- Earth Electrode
- Eased Edges (lumber industry)
- East End (various locations)
- Easter Egg (hidden area of a program or site)
Samples in periodicals archive:
com)-- ReportsandReports announce The Top 10 Eastern European Pharmaceutical Companies: Growth strategies, performance and SWOT analyses Market Research Report in its Store.
com announces that a new market research report is available in its catalogue: The Top 10 Eastern European Pharmaceutical Companies: Growth strategies, performance and SWOT analyses http://www.
No Eastern European traveler should be without a copy of this highly portable, user friendly, 784-page compendium of travel information and resources.
5 Kyodo With the investment boom in Chinese and Indian stocks waning, Japanese investors are shifting their focus to Eastern European and Russian shares.
The probable consequences of these changes, the decrease of annual hunting index resulting from a decrease in the price of fox fur, and the initiation of antirabies vaccination of foxes in Central Eastern European countries (Poland, the Czech Republic, the Slovak Republic, and Hungary), caused a corresponding increase in the fox population size (8,15), and probably the coincidental increase of E.
In between the customary public photo-ops and back room shmoozing, they will take a bold and unprecedented step: this year they will formally invite at least three, and possibly five, Eastern European countries to begin the process of joining the NATO club.
The years between 1840 and 1914 witnessed the transformation of English Jewry from a small, politically and legally disadvantaged minority characterized by a disproportionately middle-class orientation to a much larger emancipated community, significantly altered in fundamental ways by a massive influx of Eastern European working-class immigrants.