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This is a guide to and commentary on the new procedural rules for arbitration adopted by the Permanent Court of Arbitration (PCA) in December 2012. The PCA is a unique arbitral institution - an intergovernmental organization counting over one hundred member states - with a rapidly growing annual caseload of arbitrations involving various combinations of states, state entities, intergovernmental organizations, and private parties. The 2012 PCA Rules are the most recent set of arbitral rules from any institution, and constitute a consolidation of four sets of PCA Rules drafted in the 1990s, and updated in light of PCA experience and the revision of other procedural regimes. They include special provisions adapted to arbitrations involving public entities and a number of novel provisions drafted on the basis of the PCA's experience administering arbitrations. In recent years, the PCA caseload has expanded to the extent that the total amount in dispute in PCA cases is estimated to be greater than that in any other arbitral institution, increasing the need for a comprehensive guide to arbitration under its auspices. This text benefits from the unparalleled insights of its three co-authors, all of whom are PCA lawyers, one of whom is the Deputy Secretary-General of the PCA, and a member of the drafting committee for the 2012 PCA Rules. An introductory chapter, describing the mandate for the revised rules from the PCA member states, as well as the drafting process itself, is followed by a rule-by-rule analysis following the familiar structure of the rules themselves. This analysis is split into four sections: the introductory rules; the composition of the arbitral tribunal; arbitral proceedings; and the award. The comprehensive appendices are intended to reduce the need for recourse to other materials and provide a stand-alone resource.
Investment arbitration has emerged from modest beginnings and matured into an established presence in international law. However, in recent years it has drifted from the reciprocal vision of its founders. This volume serves as a comprehensive guide for those who wish to reform international investment law from within, seeking a return to the mutuality of access that is in arbitration's essence. A detailed toolset is provided for enhancing the access of host States and their nationals to formal resolution mechanisms in foreign investment disputes. It concludes by offering model texts to achieve greater reciprocity and access to justice in the settlement of disputes arising from international investment initiatives. The book will appeal to all those interested in the future of international investment law, including an international audience of scholars, government officials, private sector actors, and private citizens alike, and including diverse constituencies, communities, and collectives of host State nationals.
Challenges and Recusal of Judges and Arbitrators in International Courts and Tribunals provides an in-depth analysis of a fundamental control mechanism of international dispute resolution in the context of some of the main international courts and tribunals. The book also assesses specific grounds and standards for challenging judges and arbitrators, and includes both regional and personal perspectives.
This book covers substance and procedure, including key awards and materials with commentary on past, current and potential developments.
Introduction : awakening sleeping beauties? -- Roots of public international arbitration and the Permanent Court of Arbitration -- Public international arbitration in today's dispute settlement framework -- Today's activities of the Permanent Court of Arbitration -- Prospects for international arbitration and the PCA in the twenty-first century -- Conclusion : Institutionalized arbitration revisited.
The Permanent Court of Arbitration, established by an international convention in 1899, is the oldest treaty-based forum for international dispute settlement in the world. Although the PCA has experienced significant fluctuations in activity over its 109 years lifetime, it is currently involved in more arbitrations than ever before. This paper will discuss the beginnings of the PCA, and some of the most determinative events that have shaped its history and continue to guide its work today. It will focus particularly on the role of the Secretary-General under the UNCITRAL Rules over the past thirty years, as well as consider how that role may develop in light of the current revision of the Rules.

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