Rules of Evidence in International Arbitration

An Annotated Guide

Author: Nathan D. O'Malley

Publisher: Taylor & Francis

ISBN:

Category: Law

Page: 424

View: 828

Rules of Evidence in International Arbitration: An Annotated Guide is a valuable reference for practitioners, arbitrators and in-house counsel involved in cross-border dispute resolution. Filled with examples drawn from arbitration case precedent, the book considers common issues and questions relating to evidentiary procedure. Features & Benefits: Focuses on evidentiary procedure with extensive case-based commentary and examples addressing common issues in international arbitration related to evidence Extensive annotations, which allow the reader to locate key precedents for use in practice Practitioner-focused, meaning common misconceptions and questions arising from the international arbitration procedure are addressed Organised in an easy-to-use style for quick reference This book will be an essential reference guide on evidence for practitioners of international arbitration. Filled with examples drawn from arbitration case precedent, the book considers common issues and questions relating to evidentiary procedure. Arbitrators and counsel will gain from this publication a better view of the best practices, accepted solutions to difficult procedural issues, and fundamental due process considerations which arise in connection with the use of evidence in international arbitration.

EU Competition Law and the Financial Services Sector

Author: Andrea Lista

Publisher: Taylor & Francis

ISBN:

Category: Law

Page: 392

View: 705

Competition law is a complex and constantly evolving area of law which affects every aspect of the market economy, including the financial services sector. This book is a comprehensive and practical guide to the application of the EU competition rules to banking and insurance industries. This book is divided into two parts: the first part explores the application of Articles 101, 102 and 107 TFEU to the insurance industry. Emphasis is placed on recent changes which have progressively eroded the block exemption regime that traditionally benefited the insurance industry. In the second part of the book, focus is on the application of the Articles of TFEU to the banking industry, with specific reference to card payment systems, which give rise to some of the most intricate antitrust issues in the financial services sector. Relevant Commission decisions and European Court of Justice case law are discussed and suggestions are made for an alternative regulatory framework through comparative analysis of US regulations. This book will be an invaluable reference point for legal practitioners specialising in EU Competition law, as well as postgraduate students and academic researchers working in competition law and the financial services sector.

International Commercial Sales: The Sale of Goods on Shipment Terms

Author: Andrea Lista

Publisher: Taylor & Francis

ISBN:

Category: Law

Page: 520

View: 802

This book comprehensively examines the entire legal process of the international sale of goods, beginning with the creation of the contract and continuing through to either the fulfilment of the sale, or the termination of the contract. Every day goods are globally traded between sellers and buyers in different countries and different jurisdictions. The distances between the parties involved in such transactions, and the relative risks related to that, are a key issue in international commercial sales. Sales of goods carried by sea, thus, differ quite drastically from domestic sales; the goods will be normally shipped at a port very distant from the buyer, preventing his physical presence at the port of loading. Further, the goods will travel in the custody of a carrier, a party normally quite independent from either trader. Finally, transactions concluded on shipment terms are normally irreversible, in the sense that shipping the goods back to the seller represents an unlikely option for the buyer. Traders around the world very frequently choose English law to govern their contracts, with disputes to be resolved through London arbitration or litigation. The basis of that law is to be found in the English Sale of Goods Act 1979, and the book consequently also includes an examination of the fundamental principles of that Act, as well as considering use of the Vienna Convention on the International Sale of Goods. This book will be an invaluable reference point for legal practitioners specialising in the sale of goods, as well as postgraduate students and academic researchers working in sales of goods and the international trade sector.