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Live22 free credit card. Due to current events, we are experiencing a large increase in claims filed and are extending our staff resources to keep up with the demand. For faster service, use UI Online to file your claim, certify for benefits, and get payment information. You can also ask questions about your claim using UI Online by selecting Contact Us at the top of your homepage.

  1. In the Domainuser name box, enter your login name, preceded by 'iuedom'. In the Password box, type in your network password. When the password is typed, it will echo as a series of asterisks. Then click Log On to submit your authentication information.
  2. The European Law Institute (ELI) is an independent non-profit organisation established to initiate, conduct and facilitate research, make recommendations and provide practical guidance in the field of European legal development with a goal of enhancing the European legal integration. The idea of an ELI was inspired by the activities of the American Law Institute (ALI), founded in 1923.

UI OnlineSM

Want to file for unemployment online? Use UI Online—the fastest and most convenient way to apply and manage your unemployment claim online.

To register for UI Online, follow these steps:

Create a Benefit Programs Online Account

Before you can use UI Online, you must first create a Benefit Programs Online account.

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Important: Once you submit your registration, you are not done yet. You will receive an automated email to confirm your account, which includes a link. Select this link to complete your registration. For security purposes, the link will expire within 48 hours.

If you don’t get this message in your inbox, check your spam or junk mail folder.

Register for UI Online

To create your UI Online account, you must be logged in to Benefit Programs Online. Once you are logged in, select UI Online and provide the following information:

  • First and last name as it appears on your claim
  • Date of birth
  • Social Security number
  • EDD Customer Account Number

Important: Your EDD Customer Account Number is automatically mailed to new customers within 10 days of filing a claim. If you have lost your EDD Customer Account Number, call us at 1-800-300-5616 from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. (Pacific time), seven days per week, except on state holidays.

How to Use UI Online

Now that you have your Benefit Programs Online and UI Online accounts set up, you can use UI Online to:

  • File a claim.
  • Reopen a claim.
  • Certify for benefits and report work and wages.
  • Get your latest claim and payment information.
  • Change your address and phone number.
  • Verify your identity.
  • Receive notifications including reminders to certify for benefits.
  • View in-person and phone appointments.
  • Reschedule a phone interview.
  • View, print, or request a copy of your tax information from the past five years.
  • Check your UI Online inbox for important messages.
  • Ask a question.

Note: To file a claim online, you must be at least 18 years old. If you are underage, you can file your claim by phone, fax, or mail.

Know When to File

You can file your claim though UI Online during the times (Pacific time) listed below:

When you can file a claim with UI Online
Days of the WeekAvailable Time
Sunday5 a.m. – 8:30 p.m.
Monday4 a.m. – 10 p.m.
Tuesday – Friday2 a.m. – 10 p.m.
Saturday2 a.m. – 8 p.m.
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On the Go? Try UI Online MobileSM

You can also use the mobile version of UI Online to quickly view activity on your account anytime, anywhere from your smartphone or tablet.

With UI Online Mobile, you can:

  • Certify for benefits.
  • See important notifications.
  • View all scheduled appointments.
  • Get a snapshot of your claim summary including the last payment made, weekly benefit amount, and claim balance.

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Note: If additional information is needed to complete an action in UI Online Mobile, you will be redirected to the full UI Online site without having to log in for a second time. If at any time you need to go to the full site for more detailed information, select the “Full Site” link at the bottom of your screen.

Need Technical Assistance?

For more information on UI Online, use these helpful resources, including video tutorials and FAQs.

UI Online Help

Once you are logged in to UI Online, you can select the question mark (?) icon or choose the Help link in the upper right-hand corner of the screen.

Technical Support for UI Online Account

Call EDD Technical Support for help with account set up or login issues. You can call 1-833-978-2511 from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. (Pacific time), seven days per week, except on state holidays.

Eui Law Login Portal

Protect the Security of Your Account

Never share confidential information such as your password or Social Security number with anyone. If your account has been compromised, Contact UI.

Browser Compatibility and Pop-up Blockers

For the best experience, use the latest versions of Google Chrome, Mozilla Firefox, or Internet Explorer. Additionally, you must disable pop-up blockers to access features of UI Online.


Last Revised: 09/29/2020

At the beginning of the 1990s, the concept of “European integration” could still be said to be fairly unambiguous. Nowadays, it has become plural and complex almost to the point of unintelligibility. This is due, of course, to the internal differentiation of EU membership, with several Member States pulling out of key integrative projects such as establishing an area without frontiers, the “Schengen” area, and a common currency. But this is also due to the differentiated extension of key integrative projects to European non-EU countries – Schengen is again a case in point. Such processes of “integration without membership”, the focus of the present publication, are acquiring an ever-growing topicality both in the political arena and in academia. International relations between the EU and its neighbouring countries are crucial for both, and their development through new agreements features prominently on the continent’s political agenda. Over and above this aspect, the dissemination of EU values and standards beyond the Union’s borders raises a whole host of theoretical and methodological questions, unsettling in some cases traditional conceptions of the autonomy and separation of national legal orders. This publication brings together the papers presented at the Integration without EU Membership workshop held in May 2008 at the EUI (Max Weber Programme and Department of Law). It aims to compare different models and experiences of integration between the EU, on the one hand, and those European countries that do not currently have an accession perspective on the other hand. In delimiting the geographical scope of the inquiry, so as to scale it down to manageable proportions, the guiding principles have been to include both the “Eastern” and “Western” neighbours of the EU, and to examine both structured frameworks of cooperation, such as the European Neighbourhood Policy and the European Economic Area, and bilateral relations developing on a more ad hoc basis. These principles are reflected in the arrangement of the papers, which consider in turn the positions of Ukraine, Russia, Norway, and Switzerland in European integration – current standing, perspectives for evolution, consequences in terms of the EU-ization of their respective legal orders1. These subjects are examined from several perspectives. We had the privilege of receiving contributions from leading practitioners and scholars from the countries concerned, from EU highranking officials, from prominent specialists in EU external relations law, and from young and talented researchers. We wish to thank them all here for their invaluable insights. We are moreover deeply indebted to Marise Cremona (EUI, Law Department, EUI) for her inspiring advice and encouragement, as well as to Ramon Marimon, Karin Tilmans, Lotte Holm, Alyson Price and Susan Garvin (Max Weber Programme, EUI) for their unflinching support throughout this project. A word is perhaps needed on the propriety and usefulness of the research concept embodied in this publication. Does it make sense to compare the integration models and experiences of countries as different as Norway, Russia, Switzerland, and Ukraine? Needless to say, this list of four evokes a staggering diversity of political, social, cultural, and economic conditions, and at least as great a diversity of approaches to European integration. Still, we would argue that such diversity only makes comparisons more meaningful. Indeed, while the particularities and idiosyncratic elements of each “model” of integration are fully displayed in the present volume, common themes and preoccupations run through the pages of every contribution: the difficulty in conceptualizing the finalité and essence of integration, which is evident in the EU today but which is greatly amplified for non-EU countries; the asymmetries and tradeoffs between integration and autonomy that are inherent in any attempt to participate in European integration from outside; the alteration of deeply seated legal concepts, and concepts about the law, that are already observable in the most integrated of the non-EU countries concerned. These issues are not transient or coincidental: they are inextricably bound up with the integration of non-EU countries in the EU project. By publishing this collection, we make no claim to have dealt with them in an exhaustive, still less in a definitive manner. Our ambition is more modest: to highlight the relevance of these themes, to place them more firmly on the scientific agenda, and to provide a stimulating basis for future research and reflection.