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 European left-wing political circles, this sort of move
 towards federalist ideas was argued as a reaction to the destructive excesses of nationalism. The ideological underpinnings for
 a united Europe can thus be traced to the hostility of nationalism: "If a post war order is established in which each State retains its complete national sovereignty, the basis for a
 Third World War would still exist even after the Nazi attempt to establish the domination of the German race in Europe has been frustrated" (founding meeting of the MFE). Federalist advocateAfter the war, Spinelli, leading the federalist MFE, played a vanguard role in the early
 episodes of European integration, criticising the small steps approach and the dominance
 of intergovernmentalism, feeling even that the chance to unite Europe had been missed as sovereign states were re-established without any common bond other than the
 functionalist OEEC and the largely symbolic Council of Europe. Even the European Coal and Steel Community (ECSC) was felt to be too sectoral. The MFE
 believed governments alone would never relinquish their
 national power without popular pressure. They advocated a European constituent assembly to draft a
 European Constitution.This approach eventually had a response from governments when they set up the "ad hoc assembly" of 19523. It was Spinelli who persuaded Italian Prime Minister Alcide De Gasperi to insist in the negotiation of the
 European Defence Community
 (EDC) treaty on a provision for a
 parliamentary assembly to draw up plans for placing the EDC, the ECSC and any other development within a global constitutional framework to "replace the present provisional organization" with "a subsequent federal or confederal structure based on the
 principle of the separation of powers and having, in particular, a
 two-chamber system of representation". The Assembly was invited to submit its proposals within six months of its constitutive meeting following the entry into force of the

 treaty. In fact, the Foreign Ministers, meeting three months after the signature of
 the EDC treaty, invited the ECSC Assembly immediately
 to draft a "treaty constituting a European Political Authority" without waiting for ratification of the EDC Treaty.Spinelli played a significant role in advising the drafting of the Assembly's proposal for a European "Statute". However, the failure of France to ratify the EDC treaty meant it was all to no immediate avail. Some of
 its ideas, however, were taken
 up in subsequent events. European politicianFollowing the crisis of the failure
 of the EDC, the "re-launch" under the Paul-Henri Spaak committee, which led to the 1958 EEC Treaty. Spinelli, recognising that the EEC institutions were the only real existing form of European integration, but still considering that they were insufficient
 and that they lacked a democratic legitimacy, embarked on a "long march through the institutions". In 1970, he was nominated by the Italian government to be a member of the European Commission from 1970 to 1976, taking responsibility for industrial policy in order to develop European policies in a new field.Spinelli decided to run in the first direct elections to the European Parliament in 1979. He did so as an independent candidate on the list of the Italian Communist Party, which by then had become a Eurocommunist party and was keen to have prominent independent figures to
 stand on its list
 of candidates. He was elected and used the position to urge the first elected parliament to use
 democratic legitimacy to propose a radical reform of the European Community, to transform it into a
 democratic European state.To this end, he began to gather like-minded Members of the European
 Parliament around him, taking care to involve Members from different political groups. An initial
 meeting at the "Crocodile" restaurant in Strasbourg set up
 the "Crocodile Club", which, once it was of sufficient size, tabled a motion
 for Parliament to set up a special committee (eventually established in
 January 1982 as the Committee on
 Affairs, with Spinelli as General Rapporteur) to draft a proposal for a new treaty on union.The
 idea was that the European
 should act as a constituent assembly,
 although Spinelli was prepared
 to make compromises
 on the way to secure broad majorities behind the process. On
 14 February 1984, the European Parliament adopted his report and approved the Draft Treaty Establishing the European Union. The decision was taken with 237 votes for and 31 against (43 abstentions).Spinelli's project was soon buried
 by the governments of the
 states. However, it provided an impetus for the negotiations which led to Single European
 Act of 1986 and the Maastricht Treaty of 1992. This happened with the help of
 several National parliaments, which adopted resolutions approving the Draft Treaty,

 and of French
 Franois Mitterrand who, following a meeting with Spinelli, came
 to the European
 Parliament to speak in favour of its approach, thereby reversing France's policy (since Charles De Gaulle) of hostility to anything but an intergovernmental approach to Europe. This momentum was enough to obtain the support
 of a majority of national governments to trigger the treaty revision procedure. ReceptionAlthough the resultant treaties fell short of what Spinelli would have liked, his efforts did trigger a new momentum in
 integration, including a major increase in the powers of the European Parliament within the EU system. In honour of his work, the largest
 building of
 European Parliament complex in Brussels was named after him.On 15 September 2010 under the name Spinelli Group an initiative
 was founded to reinvigorate the strive

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