Getting the Deal Through: Arbitration 2019
Getting the Deal Through: Arbitration 2019

The following In-House Advisor guidance note provides comprehensive and up to date legal information covering:

  • Getting the Deal Through: Arbitration 2019
  • Jurisdictions covered
  • Questions
  • Laws and institutions
  • Arbitration agreement
  • Constitution of arbitral tribunal
  • Jurisdiction and competence of arbitral tribunal
  • Arbitral proceedings
  • Interim measures and sanctioning powers
  • Awards
  • more

Click here to download the latest Arbitration 2019 report, published by Getting the Deal Through.

Jurisdictions covered

The following jurisdictions are covered in this report:

Armenia; Austria; Brazil; Chile; China; Dominican Republic; Egypt; England & Wales; Finland; France; Germany; Ghana; Greece; Hong Kong; Hungary; India; Indonesia; Japan; Kenya; Korea; Liechtenstein; Mexico; Nigeria; Pakistan; Panama; Romania; Singapore; Slovakia; South Africa; Spain; Sweden; Switzerland; Taiwan; Turkey; United States.

Questions

The set of questions relating to the topic of Arbitration and answered by the guide for each jurisdiction covered include:

  1. Laws and institutions

  2. Is your jurisdiction a contracting state to the New York Convention on the Recognition and Enforcement of Foreign Arbitral Awards? Since when has the Convention been in force? Were any declarations or notifications made under articles I, X and XI of the Convention? What other multilateral conventions relating to international commercial and investment arbitration is your country a party to?

  3. Do bilateral investment treaties exist with other countries?

  4. What are the primary domestic sources of law relating to domestic and foreign arbitral proceedings, and recognition and enforcement of awards?

  5. Is your domestic arbitration law based on the UNCITRAL Model Law? What are the major differences between your domestic arbitration law and the UNCITRAL Model Law?

  6. What are the mandatory domestic arbitration law provisions on procedure from which parties may not deviate?