Do Many of Australia’s Bilateral Treaties Really Not Provide Full Advance Consent to Investor-State Arbitration?

Nottage, Luke R., Do Many of Australia’s Bilateral Treaties Really Not Provide Full Advance Consent to Investor-State Arbitration? Analysis of Planet Mining v Indonesia and Regional Implications (April 14, 2014). Transnational Dispute Management, 2014, Forthcoming; Sydney Law School Research Paper No. 14/39. Available at SSRN: http://ssrn.com/abstract=2424987

Do Many of Australia’s Bilateral Treaties Really Not Provide Full Advance Consent to Investor-State Arbitration?2019-09-21T11:34:11+10:00

Hague Convention on Choice of Court Agreements

WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW  Although Australia is not presently a signatory to the Hague Convention, it may nevertheless have implications for parties entering into international commercial transactions here. When drafting dispute resolution clauses, it may be relevant to the question of whether and where to arbitrate or litigate, to consider the relevance of the Hague Convention, together with other avenues of enforcement of foreign judgments (for example, legislation on the reciprocal enforcement of foreign judgments such as the Foreign [...]

Hague Convention on Choice of Court Agreements2015-11-19T15:41:58+11:00

Towards enforceability and confidentiality in international commercial mediation

Mediation: concept and advantages Commercial mediation is an alternative dispute resolution procedure whereby “(…) two or more parties to a dispute attempt by themselves, on a voluntary basis, to reach an agreement on the settlement of their dispute with the assistance of a mediator”. It can be considered international when it involves transnational relations. Arguably, the biggest advantage of mediation is that helps avoiding an outcome with winners and losers, facilitating the maintenance of the relationship between the parties. Additionally, it is [...]

Towards enforceability and confidentiality in international commercial mediation2015-11-19T15:44:49+11:00

State Supreme Courts Consider Arbitrability of Corporations Act Claims

WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW: Two recent Supreme Court decision affirm previous authority to the effect that Courts will not decline to refer a proceeding to arbitration simply because it includes statutory claims under the Corporations Act. An exception is where the claim relates to the dissolution or winding up of a company. Such claims have not been referred to arbitration for reasons of public policy. Lorraine Hui, Georgia Quick and Ursula Adamiec Read Full Article Here HERE

State Supreme Courts Consider Arbitrability of Corporations Act Claims2015-11-20T08:47:02+11:00

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