This article pleads for reinforced communication and exchange between European and national courts, both in a vertical way, from the national to the European courts, and in a horizontal one, among national courts from different Member States. Building an integrated legal order needs
a lot of communication and exchange between the constituent parts, quite more than is presently seen in the European Union. Courts at all levels will greatly benefit from knowing the case law from different jurisdictions which in the end are charged with the application of the same European
rules. The barriers due to the specific legal traditions now separating different legal orders could be lowered thanks to a better mutual knowledge and understanding, making a shared European legal culture possible.
Review of European Administrative Law (REALaw) is a law review, published twice a year (online and in print), in the English language edited at the Department of Administrative Law and Public Administration of the University of Groningen and the Institute of Constitutional and Administrative Law and the Europa Instituut of Utrecht University. Review of European Administrative Law provides a forum for the discussion of issues in the development of European administrative law. The journal aims to cover all aspects of European administrative law, reflecting the role of the European Union, the role of domestic legal orders and their mutual relation and influence.