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The EU integration process did not stop in 1993 when the EU Internal Market, based on the free movement of goods, services, capital and persons, was realised. The EU wanted to transfer the principles of the EU Internal Market to other countries in order to foster easier access to foreign markets in a globalised world, and other countries were keen to integrate with the EU Internal Market in order to reap the benefits. This examination of the multilateral and bilateral instruments used by the EU and the Euro-Mediterranean countries to stimulate this vertical integration process explores to what extent the integration of the Euro-Mediterranean and the EU Internal Market has been successful with regard to the movement of goods, services, capital and persons.