The Court of Justice of the European Union (CJEU) interprets EU law to make sure it is applied in the same way in all EU countries, and settles legal disputes between national governments and EU institutions.
It can also, in certain circumstances, be used by individuals, companies or organisations to take action against an EU institution, if they feel it has somehow infringed their rights.
- Storing of biometric data in accordance with the GDPR under the Schengen Information System Regulation
- Copyright and the freedom of expression
A committed, energetic and enthusiastic lad: this is what best describes Enea. His name is Enea Bordon, he is 20 years old, originally from the beautiful city of Trieste, Italy. Passionate about current affairs and willing to have an impact one day in our society, there is nothing he likes better than broadening his views through fruitful dialogue with thought-provoking individuals and experts of their respective fields. In his free time he enjoys debating, playing basketball and spear-fishing. His personal motto? If you can’t get a miracle, become one yourself.
Piotr Sanejko is a 2nd Year European Law student at Maastricht University with experience including working at Law Firms such as K&L Gates and Wypychowska I Wspólnicy. He has attended numerous MUN conferences as a member of the UNSA Permanent Delegation last year and as the Co-Head of the PD this year. In his free time, he is a jazz singer and pianist and an aspiring stand-up comic.
Zeynep Ulufi is a 3rd year European Law student at Maastricht University. She is compassionate about EU law, especially in the field of data privacy and immigration. Being an immigrant herself, she is looking forward to the discussions that will come up during committee work. As she is from Istanbul originally, her other interests include political affairs of, mainly, Turkey, as well as dancing ballet. In her free time you can find her talking about how much she enjoys eating yogurt.