THE EPPO AND EU LAW: A STEP FORWARD IN INTEGRATION

Topic 4 – 2024 – The Eppo programming 2021-2024; highlights

18th March 2024 | 16:30-18:30 | building U6 – aula 05
The infiltration of organised crime into the legal economy and the law enforcement role of the European Public Prosecutor’s Office

Danilo Ceccarelli will be interviewed by the journalist Roberto Saviano about the role of the European Public Prosecutor’s Office and the infiltration of organised crime into the legal economy.
Participants:
Benedetta Ubertazzi;
Danilo Ceccarelli,
Roberto Saviano.


19th March 2024 | 16:30-18:30 | building U6 – aula 26
The EPPO and the Digitalization of criminal justice

The operationalization of the EPPO will equally build on broader EU-level efforts towards the digitalization of justice, and criminal justice in particular. In December 2020, the European Commission adopted a package of initiatives to modernize the EU justice systems, including the Communication on the Digitalization of Justice in the EU. The COVID-19 pandemic has given an extra impetus to digitalization efforts.
Participants:
Benedetta Ubertazzi;
Fabrizio De Sanna;
Federico Mamoli.


20th March 2024 | 16:30-18:30 | building U7 – aula 04
EPPO-OLAF relations and interactions

The nature of investigations, their compatibility and scope. Admissibility of evidence gathered by OLAF in EPPO proceedings; exchange of information between OLAF, EPPO, national   authorities and other bodies; views of the future topography of protection of financial interests of the EU. The EU’s judicial cooperation unit (Eurojust) supports combating serious organised crime affecting more than one EU country. The European Judicial Network (EJN) promotes judicial cooperation in crimi- nal matters between EU countries. Together with the EPPO, Eurojust and the EJN are the networks and bodies supporting judicial cooperation.
Participants:
Benedetta Ubertazzi,
Petr Klement

Funded by the European Union. Views and opinions expressed are however those of the author(s) only and do not necessarily reflect those of the European Union or the European Education and Culture Executive Agency (EACEA). Neither the European Union nor EACEA can be held responsible for them.