The revised and expanded Second Edition of Gary Born's landmark treatise International Commercial Arbitration provides the most detailed and up-to-date commentary, case analyses, and practice pointers available to practitioners and academics today. with full annotations and footnotes for invaluable research assistance, and clearly-written analyses that identify and discuss critical issues, it is an invaluable guide to the actual practice of international commercial arbitration anywhere in the world, by one of the field's most experienced practitioners. International Commercial Arbitration, Second Edition, examines the procedural aspects of international arbitration in contemporary practice; provides excerpts of representative international arbitral awards and national court decisions; and makes abundant reference to leading institutional rules as they are brought to bear on specific fact situations. It discusses in detail all leading international practices and legal sources relating to international commercial arbitration, including the New York and Inter-American Conventions, the UNCITRAL Model Law and other national arbitration legislation, and all leading institutional arbitration rules. It also expands and updates the First Edition's authoritative treatment of international arbitration by U.S. and other national courts. Divided into three parts--international arbitration agreements, international arbitral procedures, and international arbitration awards--the treatise explores each topic in detail, dealing with both legal and practical issues under leading international and national legal regimes. Through excerpts of key court decisions and detailed analysis, it thoroughly covers the role of U.S. courts in enforcing international arbitration agreements under the Federal Arbitration Act, providing an invaluable guide to the enforceability of international arbitration awards in U.S. courts and the role of U.S. courts in granting provisional remedies, selecting arbitrators and arbitral situses, ordering discovery, and otherwise providing judicial support for the international arbitral process. Note: North America: Sales Exclusive by Transnational Publishers, Inc.Despite Mitsubishi, lower U.S. courts have generally concluded that the Convention does not permit non-recognition of a Convention award ... Consider Article 758 of the Argentine National Code of Civil and Commercial Procedure and Articles 273 and 274 of the Iraqi Code of Civil Procedure. ... That is, an error in the arbitratorsa#39; decision is not ordinarily a basis for denying recognition to a foreign award.
|Title||:||International Commercial Arbitration|
|Publisher||:||Kluwer Law International - 2001-01-01|