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The Principles and Practice of International Commercial...

The Principles and Practice of International Commercial ArbitrationTitoloThe Principles and Practice of International Commercial Arbitration
AutoreMoses, Margaret L.
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CategoriaLaw: International
Law: Arbitration, Negotiation, Mediation
RilegaturaHardcover
Dati378 p.; ill.
Anno2012
EditoreCambridge University Press
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Descrizione
Explains how and why arbitration works, offering comprehensive coverage of basic requirements.

Indice e argomenti trattati
Preface to the Second Editionxv
Foreword to the First Editionxvii
Eric E. Bergsten
1 Introduction to International Commercial Arbitration
1
A Purpose
1
B Defining Characteristics
2
1 Consent
2
2 Nongovernmental Decision Makers
2
3 A Final and Binding Award
2
C Advantages of Arbitration
3
D Disadvantages of Arbitration
4
E The Regulatory Framework
5
F Institutional Arbitration v. Ad Hoc Arbitration
9
G Arbitral Institutions
10
1 The International Chamber of Commerce (ICC) International Court of Arbitration
11
2 The American Arbitration Association's (AAA) International Center for Dispute Resolution (ICDR)
11
3 The London Court of International Arbitration (LCIA)
12
4 Other Arbitral Institutions
12
H Arbitrations Involving States
13
1 ICSID Arbitrations
13
2 The Permanent Court of Arbitration
13
I Other Dispute Resolution Methods
14
1 Mediation
14
2 Conciliation
15
3 Neutral Evaluation
15
4 Expert Determination
15
5 Mini-Trials
16
6 Last-Offer Arbitration (Baseball Arbitration)
16
J Conclusion
16
2 The Arbitration Agreement
18
A Function and Purpose
18
1 Arbitration Clauses and Submission Agreements
18
2 Separability
19
B Validity
19
1 The Writing Requirement
21
a Recommended Interpretation of Articles II and VII
24
b Amendment to Article 7 of UNCITRAL Model Law
25
c U.N. Convention on Use of Electronic Communications
28
d Other Article 7 Issues
29
e Effect of the More Favorable Right Provision
29
2 A Defined Legal Relationship
31
3 Capable of Being Settled by Arbitration
32
4 Null and Void, Inoperable, or Incapable of Being Performed
33
a Null and Void
33
b Inoperable
34
c Incapable of Being Performed
34
C Binding Nonsignatories
34
1 Agency
36
2 Equitable Estoppel
36
3 Implied Consent
37
4 Group of Companies
38
5 Veil Piercing/Alter Ego
39
6 Timing of Objections
42
3 Drafting the Arbitration Agreement
43
A Essential Requirements
45
1 Choice of Arbitrators
46
2 Seat of the Arbitration
47
3 Language of the Arbitration
48
4 Substantive Law
48
B Additional Provisions
49
1 International Bar Association Rules on Taking Evidence
49
2 Preliminary Relief
50
3 Technical Expertise
51
4 Multistep Dispute Resolution Clauses
51
5 Dispositive Motions
52
6 Legal Fees and Costs
53
7 Confidentiality
54
8 Expanded Judicial Review
55
9 Waiver of State Immunity
56
10 Multiparty Agreements
57
C Conclusion
58
4 Applicable Laws and Rules
59
A Importance of the Law
59
B Delocalization v. Territoriality
60
1 Arguments Favoring Delocalization
60
2 Arguments Opposing Delocalization
61
3 Some Modern Approaches to Delocalization
61
a Sports Arbitrations
62
b Online Arbitrations
62
C The Lex Mercatoria
64
1 Definition of the Lex Mercatoria
64
2 Application of the Lex Mercatoria
66
a Contracts between States
66
b Contracts between a State and a Private Company
67
D The Parties' Choice of Law
67
1 The Law Governing the Arbitral Proceedings
68
2 The Rules Governing the Arbitral Proceedings
69
3 The Law Governing the Arbitration Agreement
69
4 The Law Governing Arbitrability
72
5 The Law Governing the Contract
73
a National or International Law
73
b Lex Mercatoria
74
c Unrelated National Law
74
d Depecage
76
e Renvoi
76
f Ex Aequo et Bono and Amiable Compositeur
77
E When Parties Fail to Choose the Seat or the Governing Law
78
1 Failure to Choose a Seat
79
2 Failure to Choose a Governing Law
79
3 Conflicts of Laws
80
4 Voie Indirecte
81
5 Voie Directe
81
F An Arbitrator's Duty to Apply the Law
82
1 Law or Equity
82
2 Duty to Render an Enforceable Award
83
3 Applying the Law
83
a The Lex Arbitri
83
b Mandatory Law
84
c Mandatory Law and Public Policy
84
5 Judicial Assistance for Arbitration
87
A Enforcement of Arbitration Agreements
88
1 Extent of Judicial Review
88
2 Competence-Competence
91
B Anti-Suit Injunctions
95
1 Anti-Suit Injunctions in the United States
96
2 Anti-Suit Injunctions in Europe
101
C Interim Measures
105
1 Kinds of Interim Measures
105
2 Tribunal or Court - Where to Go for Interim Relief?
107
3 Basis for Interim Measures
110
4 Enforcement of Interim Measures
111
D Court Assistance in Obtaining Evidence
112
1 Procedural Orders
112
2 National Laws Concerning Court Assistance
113
3 Summons Issued by U.S. Arbitrators
114
4 Tribunal in the United States Seeking Evidence Outside the United States
118
5 Court Assistance in the United States to Foreign Tribunals
119
6 Conclusion
120
6 The Tribunal
122
A Appointment of Arbitrators
122
1 How Many Arbitrators?
122
2 Qualifications
123
a Knowledge and Experience
123
b Lawyers or Nonlawyers
123
c Professors as Arbitrators
124
d Language Fluency
125
e Availability
125
f Reputation
125
g Specifications and Requirements
126
3 Method of Selection
126
a Three Arbitrators
126
i The Rules
126
ii The Practice
127
(1) Choosing the Party-Appointed Arbitrators (Coarbitrators)
128
(2) Choosing the Presiding Arbitrator (Chair of the Tribunal)
130
b A Sole Arbitrator
132
c Ad Hoc Arbitration
133
4 Interviewing Prospective Arbitrators
134
B Obligations of Arbitrators
135
1 Independence and Impartiality
135
a The IBA Guidelines on Conflicts of Interest
136
i Part I: The General Standards
137
ii Part II: Practical Application of the General Standards
138
b The 1987 IBA Rules of Ethics for Arbitrators
141
c American Arbitration Association-American Bar Association Code of Ethics for Arbitrators in Commercial Disputes
142
d Duty to Investigate
144
2 Other Obligations
145
C Challenges to the Arbitrator
147
D Flawed Conduct of Arbitrators
151
E Replacement of Arbitrators
153
F Arbitrator Immunity
153
G Costs and Fees
156
7 The Arbitral Proceedings
157
A Beginning the Arbitration
158
B Preliminary Matters
160
C Written Submissions
166
D The Hearing
167
1 Chair Can Decide Procedural Issues
167
2 Scheduling the Hearings
168
3 Seat of the Arbitration
168
4 Language of the Arbitration
169
5 Local Bar Requirements
169
6 Closed Hearings
169
7 Record of Proceedings
170
8 Technology
170
9 Time Limits per Side
170
10 Default of Appearance
171
11 Expedited Proceedings
172
E Presenting Evidence
172
1 IBA Rules of Evidence
173
2 Burden of Proof
174
3 Documentary Evidence
175
a Hearsay Evidence
176
b Authentication
176
c Document Requests
176
d Arbitrator Discretion
179
4 Fact Witnesses
179
a Testimony Prior to the Hearing
179
b Witness Statements
180
c Who Can Testify
180
d Meeting with Witnesses
181
e Examining Witnesses
181
f Arbitrator Intervention
184
g Availability of Witnesses
185
h Compelling Witness Testimony
185
5 Expert Witnesses
185
F Closing the Hearing
188
G Post-Hearing Proceedings
188
8 The Award
189
A Difference between "Orders" and "Awards"
189
B Types of Awards
190
1 Final Award
190
2 Partial and Interim Awards
191
3 Consent Award
192
4 Default Award
193
C Validity of the Award
194
1 Formalities
194
2 Communication
194
3 Time Limits
195
4 Concurring and Dissenting Views
195
5 Scrutiny of the Draft Award
195
6 Finality, Clarity, and Scope
196
D Remedies and Costs
196
1 Monetary Damages
196
2 Interest
196
3 Other Remedies
197
4 Costs
197
E Res Judicata Effect of the Award
198
F Confidentiality of the Award
199
G Post-Award Proceedings
201
9 Attempts to Set Aside an Award
203
A Methods of Challenge
203
B Grounds of Challenge
205
1 Jurisdictional Challenges
205
2 Procedural Challenges
206
3 Challenges Based on the Merits
207
C Time Limitations
209
D Effects of a Successful Challenge
209
10 Enforcement of the Award
211
A Application of International Conventions
211
B Principles Governing Recognition and Enforcement
212
C Requirements for Enforcement
213
1 Scope
213
2 Jurisdiction and Forum Non Conveniens
214
3 Procedures for Enforcement
216
D Grounds for Nonenforcement under the Convention
217
1 Incapacity and Invalidity
217
2 Lack of Notice or Fairness
220
3 Arbitrator Acting in Excess of Authority
220
4 The Tribunal or the Procedure Is Not in Accord with the Parties' Agreement
222
5 The Award Is Not Yet Binding, or Has Been Set Aside
222
a A Binding Award
222
b Effect of a Vacated Award
222
c The Article V(1)(e) Loophole
223
d The Court's Discretion to Ignore the Article V(1)(e) Loophole
224
e Deference to Local Law under Article VII
224
f Enforcement of Vacated Awards
224
6 The Last Two Defenses under Article V
226
a Subject Matter Not Arbitrable
226
b Public Policy
228
E Conclusion
229
11 Investment Arbitration
230
A Growth of Foreign Investment and Investment Arbitration
230
B Investor Protection
231
1 The Washington (ICSID) Convention
231
a Background
231
b ICSID Jurisdictional Requirements
232
i Consent
232
ii Contracting State or National of Another Contracting State
233
iii Legal Disputes and Investments
235
c Special Features of ICSID Arbitrations
236
i Delocalization
236
ii Recognition, Enforcement, and Execution
236
iii Publication of Awards
238
d Additional Facility Rules
238
2 Bilateral Investment Treaties
239
a Background
239
b Substantive Rights
240
c Enforcing Rights under a BIT
241
3 Multilateral Investment Treaties
242
4 Investor Protection Legislation
243
C Overlap of Treaty-Based Rights and Contract-Based Rights
243
1 The Source of the Right
243
2 Umbrella Clauses
245
3 Distinguishing Contract and Treaty Claims
247
4 Coordinating Contracts with Treaties
250
APPENDICES
A The United Nations Convention on the Recognition and Enforcement of Foreign Arbitral Awards (The New York Convention) (1958)
253
B UNCITRAL Model Law on International Commercial Arbitration (original 1985 version)
259
C Revised Articles of the UNCITRAL Model Law on International Commercial Arbitration (2006)
273
D UNCITRAL Recommendation Regarding the Interpretation of Article II, Paragraph 2, and Article VII, Paragraph 1, of the New York Convention
279
E IBA Rules on the Taking of Evidence in International Arbitration
282
F IBA Rules of Ethics for International Arbitrators 1987
309
G IBA Guidelines on Conflicts of Interest in International Arbitration
314
H The AAA-ABA Code of Ethics for Arbitrators in Commercial Disputes
332
I Model Clauses
346
J Useful Arbitration Websites
349
Index357

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