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ICC Arbitration in Practice (Anglais) Relié – 1 mars 2013


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Description du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

The Rules of Arbitration of the International Chamber of Commerce commonly referred to as the ICC Rules are the rules most frequently used in commercial disputes between business partners from different countries. Since they were first launched in 1922, these Rules have been applied in over 21,000 cases. The second revised edition of this eminently practical volume provides an article-by-article commentary of the current version of the ICC Rules of Arbitration in force as from 1 January 2012. Using clear and concise language, unencumbered by footnotes and illustrated by flow diagrams, the authors guide the reader through the various stages of ICC arbitration proceedings, from initiation to the final award. This thorough analysis is enhanced with other invaluable material, including: a digest of statistics relating to ICC arbitration for the years 2009 to 2013; references to selected national arbitration laws and to the UNCITRAL Model Law on International Commercial Arbitration; a bibliography, including useful web sites; and a separate chapter on ICC's other dispute resolution services, such as mediation, expert proceedings, dispute boards, DOCDEX and the pre-arbitral referee procedure. Appendices provide the reader with the texts of ICC's various dispute resolution rules and other relevant documents. The authors, all practicing lawyers, have all worked as counsel at the Secretariat of the ICC International Court of Arbitration. They have gone on to represent parties and act as arbitrators in many international proceedings. They also serve as mediators and party representatives in international mediations. They are also members of the ICC Commission on Arbitration and ADR and participated in the discussions leading to the 2012 ICC Rules of Arbitration. Written from a practical perspective, this book remains an essential resource for company lawyers who wish to familiarize themselves with ICC arbitration, assess the pros and cons of entering into an arbitration clause referring to the ICC Rules, or obtain information and guidance on how to proceed in a given situation. Arbitration practitioners will find useful information on the practice of ICC arbitration, including various notes of the ICC Court Secretariat and reports of the ICC Commission on Arbitration and ADR.

Biographie de l'auteur

Herman Verbist, a Belgian lawyer, was born in 1959 and studied at the Universities of Brussels and Leuven in Belgium, as well as at the University of Tübingen in Germany and Kings College, London, in England. He obtained his doctorate in law at the University of Ghent, Belgium, in 2008 with a doctoral thesis on De rechtsbescherming van partijen in privaatrechtelijke handelsarbitrage (The Legal protection of the parties in commercial arbitration under private law). He was admitted to the Brussels Bar in 1983 and to the Ghent Bar in 2007. From 1988 to 1996, he held the position of counsel at the Secretariat of the ICC International Court of Arbitration. He then returned to practice as a lawyer, currently with the firm Everest attorneys. He specializes mainly in domestic and international arbitration and has acted both as counsel and arbitrator in arbitration proceedings under the ICC Rules of Arbitration and under the rules of other arbitration institutions and also in 'ad hoc' arbitrations. Erik Schäfer, a German lawyer who qualified for the Bar in 1987, was born in 1957 and studied at the Universities of Freiburg (Germany), Dijon (France) and London (England). He is admitted to practise in all local and district courts in Germany and in all of Germanys higher regional courts. He began his career in 1988 as counsel at the Secretariat of the ICC International Court of Arbitration in Paris. In 1992, he took up a position as an in-house lawyer in the intellectual property department of a company and in 1993 moved to the Dresden office of a law firm specializing in competition law, intellectual property law and commercial law. In 1997, he joined Cohausz & Florack, a Düsseldorf inter-professional law firm, which handles all aspects of intellectual property and advises on the protection and exploitation of technology and scientific know-how, and of which he is now a partner. Erik Schäfer also represents parties in arbitral proceedings and acts as arbitrator. In addition, Erik Schäfer is a trained mediator. He was recently appointed member of the board of trustees of the DIAC. He is on the list of arbitrators of the VIAC, the SIAC, the KLRCA, and the Danish Institute of Arbitration. He is a member of several professional organizations, including the German Arbitration Institute (DIS), the Swiss Arbitration Association (ASA), the Club Español del Arbitraje, the German intellectual property rights association GRUR, the German branch of the Licensing Executives Society (LES), and the International Bar Association. Christophe Imhoos, a Swiss lawyer, was born in 1959 and studied at the Universities of Geneva (Switzerland) and New York (USA). After his admission to the Geneva Bar in 1985, he held the position of counsel at the Secretariat of the ICC International Court of Arbitration from 1987 to 1991. Since 1992, he has been a partner of the law firm Jean- Pierre and Christophe Imhoos in Geneva and acts as counsel and arbitrator in international trade disputes. He is a member of the Swiss Arbitration Association and of the ICC Commission on Arbitration and ADR. He is also on the WIPO panel of experts on domain names, in which capacity he has rendered a number of decisions. Some years ago, he worked as consultant with the United Nations Development Programme for the start of the OHADA Common Court of Justice and Arbitration in Côte dIvoire. Since 2007, he has considerably extended his practice to domestic and international mediation in all fields. He is an accredited mediator with CEDR (London), CMAP (Paris) and SCCM (Switzerland). He very often represents and assists clients in mediations. He is adjunct professor in conflict management (negotiation, mediation) at the Geneva Ecole dAdvocature (ECAV) attached to the Geneva University School of Law.

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