The study concludes that the principle of mutual recognition, an instrument traditionally seen as a method of economic cooperation and initially used to deal with problems such as product requirements or services' authorizations, can serve a useful purpose in judicial cooperation in criminal matters, and this for a variety of reasons. Not only has it been underlined in Part III that the principle of mutual recognition must best be seen as a cross-policy integrative tool for the EU legal order, but it was also demonstrated through the assessment of different parameters that the mechanism behind this principle stands the test of the internal market analogy and that the problems and difficulties that the principle faces in day-to-day practice, and the solutions that are considered relevant to remedy these shortcomings are, to a great extent, startlingly similar in both contexts.
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