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Author: Gary Born
The Second Edition of this landmark treatise provides an authoritative treatment of international commercial arbitration. It is essential reading for all international practitioners and academics.

International Commercial Arbitration contains detailed commentary, case analyses, and practice pointers. Full annotations and footnotes provide invaluable research assistance, while clearly-written analyses identify and discuss critical issues. Representative international arbitral awards and national court decisions are excerpted, and detailed reference is made to leading institutional rules. Detailed appendices, an easy-to-use Table of Contents, and an extensive index to aid research and provide ready access to key materials.

Co-publication with Kluwer Law International. North American sales rights only.

Published under the Transnational Publishers imprint.
Authors: Donggen Xu and Huiyuan Shi

Arbitration is universally used in the settlement of international commercial disputes largely due to its inherent confidentiality. However, the expedient element of the confidentiality is encountering challenges mostly owing to public interest or other reasons. This article not only discusses the grounds of confidentiality in arbitration, but also the effective way of its helping those people who wish to respect the confidentiality in international commercial arbitration.

In: Frontiers of Law in China
A comprehensive review of the law and practice of international commercial arbitration in the U.S., especially New York, from the arbitration agreement to the effect and enforcement of awards.


Published under the Transnational Publishers imprint.
A comprehensive review of the law and practice of international commercial arbitration in the U.S., especially New York, from the arbitration agreement to the effect and enforcement of awards

Published under the Transnational Publishers imprint.
Author: Gary Born
International Commercial Arbitration contains detailed commentary, case analyses, and practice pointers. Full annotations and footnotes provide invaluable research assistance, while clearly-written analyses identify and discuss critical issues. Representative international arbitral awards and national court decisions are excerpted, and detailed reference is made to leading institutional rules. Detailed appendices, an easy-to-use Table of Contents, and an extensive index to aid research and provide ready access to key materials.

Co-publication with Kluwer Law International. North American sales rights only.

Published under the Transnational Publishers imprint.

For class adoption a student edition is available for $85.00 (978 1 5710 5175 2). Please contact the Brill sales department to arrange an order.
The cases are edited and translated by the prominent legal scholar, arbitrator and lawyer Dr. Mohie Eldin I. Alam-Eldin. His in-depth commentary on the thirty-four cases included in this volume encompasses discussion of emerging new arbitral trends and principles, such as the alter ego and contra preferentum doctrines, and new approaches to arbitration engendered by the ever-growing and changing practises and patterns of internatuional trade. He also analyses many of the new issues raised by the decisions of the court of appeal in cases where arbitral awards proved unsatisfactory. Many of these court of appeal decisions are included in the text, as are relevant decisions of the Supreme Court of Egypt.

This second series of cases brought before the Cairo Regional Centre for International Commercial Arbitration covers the period 1997-2002, years which witnessed a major growth in confidence in the Centre and a corresponding expansion in scope, procedure, and legal principles. Perhaps most notable among these important developments is the evolution of hybrid procedures that permit the harmonization of legal cultures among parties. In this book will be found a number of cases which successfully blend common law, civil law, and Sharia principles while rigorously adhering to the agreements between the parties, all applicable law, and guarantees of defence.
The subject matter of the international disputes arbitrated includes the following:
- Supply
- Hotel management
- Software contracts
- Oil contracts
- Distributorship contracts
- Insurance contracts
- Credit risk management contracts
- Construction
- Commercial agency
The significance of the Cairo Regional Centre for International Commercial Arbitration, as a forward-looking and innovative institution directly influencing business activity in some of the most important areas of global commerce, can hardly be overstated. This book validates and reinforces the Centre pivotal role, and will be of inestimable value to the international commercial arbitration community.
The Arbitral Awards of the Cairo Regional Centre for International Commercial Arbitration addresses many significant issues and questions, including the following:
* Do rules of limitation have a role in arbitration?
* How greatly do administrative contracts differ from civil contracts in the closing years of this century?
* Obtaing permissions of works - is this the task of the employer or the contractor?
* What can the arbitrator do if several exchange rates apply to the consideration of a contract?
It is expected that by the end of 1999 the number of international arbitration cases registered with the Centre will have reached 200. While individual CRCICA awards have occasionally been published, there has never been an independent compilation of all the awards issued by the Centre. This important new volume contains a collection of arbitral awards made up to 1996, with those made originally in Arabic translated into English. The editors have summarised each award and included commentary where appropriate, and the awards are followed by legislative or statutory articles as relevant.
Editor: Petar Šarcevic

INTERNATIONAL COMMERCIAL ARBITRATION IN PERSPECTIVE Husain M Al-Baharna* PhD (CANTAB), Barrister There is today a growing realisation amongst businessmen and governments that dis- putes from international commercial and economic transactions can best be settled by arbitration rather than

In: Arab Law Quarterly
Author: David WILLIAMS

review will be determined by the applicable international commercial arbitration legislation at the seat of arbitration. This is implicitly confirmed by Article v(1)(c) of the New York Convention, which provides that one of the grounds for refusing recognition or enforcement of an arbitral award is that

In: The Journal of World Investment & Trade