Stockholm Arbitration Yearbook 2019 offers content that is of interest for the wider international arbitration community and addresses current issues of global concern. Each year, Stockholm is the arbitration seat of choice for numerous parties endeavouring to resolve international disputes, both ad hoc arbitration and cases administered by the SCC Arbitration Institute, the ICC and other arbitral institutions. It is the second most used venue for investment disputes, and it is often the venue for disputes arising from the Energy Charter Treaty. This new annual publication, launched under the auspices of the Stockholm Centre for Commercial Law, is designed to meet the information needs of arbitration practitioners and parties from all over the world.
What’s in this book:
This first edition of the Yearbook Stockholm Arbitration provides authoritative articles, some of them with a Swedish angle, that address current matters of global concern in arbitration, including the following:
- multi-appointment bias;
- cross-examination and advocacy in arbitration;
- due process: paranoia or prudence?;
- robots as arbitrators;
- security for costs and third-party funding in investment arbitration; and
- the ‘Arbitration Station’ podcast.
Recent developments in Swedish arbitration-related case law are summarized. The 2019 changes in the Swedish Arbitration Act are presented.
How this will help you:
The Yearbook provides both perspective and detailed analyses that will be welcomed by arbitration practitioners, counsel and judges deciding arbitration cases. It provides valuable insights for arbitration academics, in-house counsel at multinational companies and arbitral institutions worldwide.
|Product Line||Kluwer Law International|
Swedish Arbitration-Related Case Law 2017–2019
The 2019 Changes in the Swedish Arbitration Act
Cross-Examination in International Arbitration
Arbitrations, Multiple References and Apparent Bias: A Case Study of Halliburton Co v. Chubb Bermuda Insurance Ltd (2018)
Ewan McKendrick QC
Too Early to Decide? An Examination of Dispositive Motions in International Arbitration
Moving Beyond Diversity Toward Inclusion in International Arbitration
Can a Robot Be an Arbitrator?
Due Process Paranoia or Prudence?
Some Thoughts on Advocacy in International Arbitration: Key Note Speech, Swedish Arbitration Days 2018
Article 38 of the SCC Rules: An Analysis of Security for Costs in TPF Arbitration
Combating Due Process Paranoia in Swedish Arbitration
Podcasting Arbitration: Two Years with the ‘Arbitration Station’
Joel Dahlquist Cullborg & Brian Kotick