He considers monetary policy challenges, the hazards for the new countries of quickly adopting the euro and the difficulties of some of the leading members of the EU have experienced in keeping the fundamental rules they supported in the formation of the European Monetary Unit.
What does EURO stand for?
EURO stands for European Monetary Unit
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of EURO
- European Union of Research Institutes for Shoes (Greece)
- Europeans Using Roundwood Innovatively and Sustainably
- European Robotics and Intelligent Systems Conference
- European Union for Responsible Incineration and Treatment of Special Waste
- Emory Undergraduate Research Journal
- Entreprise Unipersonnelle A Responsabilite Limitee
- Exeter University Rugby League (UK)
- European Meteorological Data System
- European Union Recreational Marine Industry Group (International Council of Marine Industry Associations)
- Esfahan Urban Railway Organization (Esfahan, Iran)
- European-American Unity and Rights Organization (formerly National Organization for European-American Rights)
- European Organization for an Audiovisual Independent Market
- European Council of Applied Sciences and Engineering
- European Council of Applied Sciences, Technologies and Engineering
- European Citizenship Practise
- European Design Automation Conference
- European Internet Service Providers Association
- European Internet Exchange (also seen as EURO-IX)
- Euro-Mediterranean Resources Network (Brighton, UK)
- Electronic Systems Design Promotion of Best Practice
Samples in periodicals archive:
The text has been revised throughout to reflect changes in course requirements, new statistical information, and recent policy developments, and features new material on the ongoing integration of the new member states and the new forms of association with the recent accession countries of Central and Eastern Europe; the establishment of the European Monetary Unit and subsequent performance of the Euro; and the EU's past and future development as a guide to the successful economic integration of other regions of the world and for the improvement of global economic governance.
WHILST it is far too early to decide whether the euro - the European monetary unit - has been a success or not, the early signs are encouraging.