Evolution and Future of International Arbitration
- ÜRÜNÜN BULUNDUĞU ŞUBELERİMİZ
- Koç Üniversitesi
International Arbitration law Library Series Volume 37
The Evolution and Future of International Arbitration presents a detailed overview of the current status of arbitration law, practice, jurisprudence, and scholarship. The School of International Arbitration of the Centre for Commercial Law Studies at Queen Mary University of London celebrated its thirtieth anniversary in April 2015 with a major conference featuring presentations by thirty-five international arbitration practitioners and scholars from many countries representing a variety of legal systems. This volume has emerged from that conference. What is striking is not only the range and diversity of the topics examined but also the emergence of new subjects for examination, demonstrating that arbitration law and practice do not stand still but are constantly evolving.
What s in this book:
The issues and topics covered include the following:
- evolution of case law and practice in international arbitration;
- the concept and autonomy of arbitral award;
- parties in international arbitration;
- parallel proceedings in international arbitration;
- court review of arbitration awards;
- geographic expansion of international arbitration;
- counsel regulation and conflicts disclosures;
- the use of technology in international arbitration;
- teaching and research in international arbitration.
This book expertly covers doctrines of arbitration, arbitration law and jurisprudence, and research and teaching in the field and analyses the law of arbitration in a wide range of jurisdictions and legal traditions.
How this will help you:
This book helps in gaining expert insight into prospects for the next thirty years of international arbitration. The critical analysis of current reality in international arbitration by experienced and well-known commentators benefits academics by providing insights into the teaching and research of international arbitration. This well-organized edited volume, like earlier conference volumes from the School of International Arbitration, is sure to be welcomed and acclaimed, and will prove of lasting value.