International Arbitration


International Arbitration | Research Guide International Law

Updated: September 18, 2019 (Open Access).

International Arbitration is a method of dispute resolution whereby the parties agree to have their disputes resolved by one or more private individuals, i.e., the arbitrators rather than by a court of law.  It requires the agreement of the parties, which is usually given via an arbitration clause that is inserted into the contract or agreement. The decision of the arbitrator(s) is final and binding on the parties on the basis of their initial agreement to arbitrate. International arbitration is frequently used in commercial, interstate, and foreign investment disputes. This research guide covers arbitration between states and international arbitration between private parties. For international investment arbitration see the Research Guide on Foreign Direct Investment

This Research Guide provides a starting point for research on International (Commercial) Arbtration. It contains open access publications and legal materials available in the Peace Palace Library, both in print and electronic format. Books, articles, bibliographies, periodicals, serial publications and documents of interest are presented in the Selective Bibliography section including links to the PPL Catalogue when available. Special attention is given to our subscriptions on databases, e-journals, e-books and other electronic resources. Finally, this Research Guide features links to relevant websites and other online resources of particular interest.

Open Access publications, 2017-2019

Strong, S.I., “Legal Authorities and Comparative Law in International Commercial Arbitration: Best Practices versus Empirically Determined Actual Practices” (September 12, 2019), Ius Comparatum, 1 (2020), Forthcoming; University of Missouri School of Law Legal Studies Research Paper No. 2019-18.
For years, comparative law has been considered central to international arbitration, particularly with respect to procedural issues. Not only have inter-governmental organizations like the United Nations Commission on International Trade Law supported the view that judges and advocates should rely ...

Loizou, S., “Establishing the Content of the Applicable Law in International Arbitration” (August 3, 2019), in F. Ferrari and S. Kröll (eds.), Conflict of Laws in International Commercial Arbitration, 2nd ed. 2019.
Abstract: Setting as point of departure the regulatory vacuum in nearly all national laws on international arbitration, this study examines in depth this “content-of-laws” enquiry in an attempt to foster doctrinal integrity, legal certainty and predictability in arbitral proceedings. Specifically, this study encompasses ...

Tzeng, P., “Self-Appointment in International Arbitration” (July, 2019), Max Planck Encyclopedia of International Procedural Law, Forthcoming.
Abstract: Appointing authorities are often called upon to appoint arbitrators to arbitral tribunals. Ordinarily, the appointing authority does not appoint him or herself to the tribunal. Nevertheless, arbitration rules generally do not prohibit self-appointment. In fact, in two arbitrations brought ...

Schultz, T., “The Ethos of Arbitration” (June 17, 2019), in T. Schultz and F. Ortino (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of International Arbitration, Forthcoming.
Abstract: This paper discusses the prevailing spirit, attitudes, aspirations in the arbitration community - its ethos, then - and how it likely affects decision-making within the field and the future of the field itself.

Scherer, M., “Artificial Intelligence and Legal Decision-Making: The Wide Open? Study on the Example of International Arbitration” (May 22, 2019), Queen Mary School of Law Legal Studies Research Paper No. 318/2019.
Abstract: The paper explores the use of Artificial Intelligence (AI) in arbitral or judicial decision-making from a holistic point of view, exploring the technical aspects of AI, its practical limitations as well as its methodological and theoretical implications for decision-making as a whole. While this article takes the ...

Shehata, I., “Attorney-Client Privilege & International Arbitration” (May 17, 2019), Cardozo Journal of Conflict Resolution, 2019.
Abstract: This article attempts to offer a new perspective to the existing debate concerning the applicable standard of attorney-client privilege in international commercial and investment arbitration. This article starts by analyzing the main convergences and divergences in the concept of attorney-client privilege ...

Howard, M., Impacts of Cultural Differences on International Arbitration Based on the Example of Iran (May 10, 2019), Robert Gordon University, PhD thesis, 2018.
Abstract: This research aims to ascertain whether and to what extent cultural issues impact the accessibility and effectiveness of international arbitration. It compares the arbitration law and procedures of the US, England and Wales and Iran. It then focuses on the effect of social and legal culture on international ...

Dalhuisen, J.H., “Three Time Bombs Under International Arbitration. Where is it Going?” (May 2, 2019).
Abstract: International arbitration is popular but its continued success is not assured. There are serious challenges. Judicialisation, public policy issues, and third party effect are major threats to credibility and legitimacy. The situation is coming to a head in foreign investment arbitration but a different or ...

Mistelis, L.A., “Efficiency. What Else? Efficiency as the Emerging Defining Value of International Arbitration: Between Systems Theories and Party Autonomy” (April 15, 2019), Queen Mary School of Law Legal Studies Research Paper No. 313/2019.
Abstract: This paper argues that arbitration is not intrinsically efficient but may be efficient by design. It also argues that the quest for efficiency creates a tension between party autonomy and the desire of arbitral institutions, several authors and users to attribute to arbitration systemic qualities. The paper ...

Van Hooijdonk, M., and Y. Herinckx, “The Impact of the IBA Guidelines and Rules on the Search for the Truth in Arbitration” (March 21, 2019), in L. Demeyere (ed.), Do Arbitral Awards Reveal the Truth?, Wolters Kluwer 2019, pp. 93-120.
Abstract: The paper discusses the impact on the search for the truth of the 2010 IBA Rules on the Taking of Evidence in International Arbitration and the 2013 IBA Guidelines on Party Representation in International Arbitration. The paper also reviews the recent Prague Rules on the Efficient Conduct of Proceedings in ...

Bookman, P., “The Adjudication Business” (February 19, 2019), Yale Journal of International Law, Forthcoming; Temple University Legal Studies Research Paper No. 2019-08.
Abstract: The traditional account of the competitive relationship between and among courts and arbitral tribunals for the business of adjudication relies on three assumptions: 1) this competition is a positive force, driving a “race to the top” for the most efficient dispute resolution; 2) litigation and arbitration ...

Advancing Innovation in International Arbitration Collection (December 3, 2018).
Ahead of the ICDR-AAA/ICC/ICSID 35th Annual Joint Colloquium on International Arbitration on the 7th December 2018 in Washington D.C., Oxford University Press curated an article collection focusing on the theme of this year's event: 'Advancing Innovation in International Arbitration'. The articles, from ICSID Review, Arbitration International, and the Journal of International Dispute Settlement, are free to read online until March 2019.

Kryvoi, Y., “ICSID Arbitration Reform: Mapping Concerns of Users and How to Address Them”, (November 8, 2018), British Institute of International and Comparative Law (BIICL).
Abstract: This paper summarises key practical concerns of some members of the Investment Treaty Forum related to ICSID arbitration and how the ICSID reform proposals address these concerns and makes suggestions for improvement. The paper also includes a comparison between the ICSID Rules and other ...

Sussman, E., “Cyber Intrusion As the Guerrilla Tactic: An Appraisal of Historical Challenges in an Age of Technology and Big Data” (November 4, 2018), in J. Kalicki and M.A. Raouf, (eds.), Evolution and Adaptation: The Future of International Arbitration, ICCA Congress Series No. 20, Kluwer 2019, Forthcoming.
Abstract: While guerrilla tactics in arbitration such as fabricated or illegally obtained evidence are not new, cyber intrusion requires a review of pertinent issues that might arise in the course of a proceeding where fabricated or illegally obtained evidence is made possible by virtue of cyber intrusion. This article seeks ...

Bookman, P., “The Arbitration-Litigation Paradox” (September 21, 2018). Vanderbilt Law Review, Forthcoming.
Abstract: The Supreme Court’s interpretation of the Federal Arbitration Act is universally touted as favoring arbitration. In many contexts, such pro-arbitration decisions are viewed as supporting the Court’s more general hostility to litigation as a whole. Those pro-arbitration and anti-litigation policies are considered ...

Nazzini, R., “Enforcement of International Arbitral Awards: Res Judicata, Issue Estoppel, and Abuse of Process in a Transnational Context” (June 12, 2018), King's College London: The Dickson Poon School of Law, Working Paper.
Abstract: The Article explores whether a judgment rejecting a challenge of the award at the seat of the arbitration or granting or refusing enforcement gives rise to an estoppel in further enforcement proceedings. An estoppel would preclude the party opposing enforcement from relitigating issues that ...

Yates, C.R., "Manifest Disregard in International Commercial Arbitration: Whether Manifest Disregard Holds, However Good, Bad, or Ugly" (May 31, 2018), University of Massachusetts Law Review, 13 (2018), No. 2, Article 5 (pp. 336-366).
Abstract: Manifest disregard is a common law reason for not enforcing an arbitration award. This principle applies when the arbitrator knew and understood the law, but the arbitrator disregarded the applicable law. Presently, the United States Supreme Court has not made a definite decision on whether manifest ...

Crawford, J., “The Ideal Arbitrator: Does One Size Fit All?” (May 14, 2018), American University International Law Review, 32 (2018), No. 5, Article 1.
Abstract: This article will focus on the expansion of expectations of the arbitrator in the cognate fields of international commercial arbitration and investment treaty arbitration. The false premise that there is an ideal arbitrator for all situations – a sort of “perfect arbitral being” – provides a launching pad to discuss ...

Schultz, T., “Legitimacy Pragmatism in International Arbitration: A Framework for Analysis” (May 9, 2018). in J. Kalicki and M.A. Raouf (eds), Evolution and Adaptation: The Future of International Arbitration, ICCA Congress Series No. 20, Wolters Kluwer, 2019.
Abstract: This chapter makes the simple point that if arbitral lawmaking is not legitimate to the actors who can change that lawmaking, it will likely be unstable and change. Obvious as the point may sound, it helps frame legitimacy debates in international arbitration in a way that makes them practically valuable: it ...

Thapa, S., “Arbitrating Smart Contract Disputes” (April 7, 2018), Blog, iPleaders.
Abstract: Before moving on to the understanding of Blockchain Arbitration, it is imperative to understand what smart contracts are and how they work. Smart contracts were first proposed by Nick Szabo, who coined the term, in 1994. Smart Contracts can be defined as a set of promises, specified in the digital ...

Pauwelyn , J., “Baseball Arbitration to Resolve International Law Disputes: Hit or Miss?” (April 3, 2018), Florida Tax Review, 22 (2018).
Abstract: States and international tribunals are in a love-hate relationship. States routinely agree to third-party adjudication. But when international tribunals make decisions they often upset the losing party or are blamed for over-reach (“making law”). The existence of compulsory dispute settlement may also have a ...

Nottage, L.R., “International Arbitration and Society at Large” (February 1, 2018), in A. Bjorklund (et al.) (eds.), Cambridge Compendium of International Commercial and Investment Arbitration, Forthcoming; Sydney Law School Research Paper No. 18/04.
Abstract: This chapter investigates how ‘society at large’ interacts with the world of international arbitration, now and for the foreseeable future. This broad topic can be made more manageable by breaking down the interaction through four focus groups within society: the media, academia, arbitration ‘clubs’, and civil ...

Rogers, C.A., “Arbitrator Intelligence: From Intuition to Data in Arbitrator Appointments” (January 30, 2018), New York Dispute Resolution Lawyer, 11 (2018), No. 2. Abstract: In virtually every sector of modern business, data is enhancing if not replacing intuition as the basis for making decisions. In selecting international arbitrators, however, intuition still predominates. ‘Expertise’ and ‘’efficiency’ are identified ...

Rogers, C.A., “The World Is Not Enough” (December 29, 2017).
Abstract: If James Bond practiced law, it would be international arbitration. Don’t believe it? Just consider how many international arbitrations would make great plots for a James Bond movie. With this starting premise, this essay uses the 007 metaphor, combined with the cinema-ready drama of actual arbitration ...

Tzeng, P., “Appointing Authorities: Self-Appointment, Party Appointment, and Non-Appointment (December 5, 2017), Book Project, Conference on the Legitimacy of Unseen Actors in International Adjudication, The Hague, October 2017.
Abstract: Appointing authorities wield tremendous power in international arbitration. This Chapter examines three phenomena concerning appointing authorities that have occurred in recent arbitrations: self-appointment (where the appointing authority appoints him or herself to the tribunal); party ...

Norton Rose Fulbright: International Arbitration Report, Issue No. 9 , October 2017.
Abstract: This issue features innovation and disruption in international arbitration. It outlines legal technologies as Artificial Intelligence, Blockchain technology and Smart Contracts. Arbitration is well-placed to utilize and benefit from new legal technologies, in particular online dispute resolution and Big Data. ...

d'Aspremont, J., “The Control Over Knowledge by International Courts and Arbitral Tribunals” (September 9, 2017), in T. Schultz, and F. Ortino (eds.), Oxford Handbook of International Arbitration, Oxford, Oxford University Press, 2018, Forthcoming.
Abstract: This chapter constitutes a heuristic exercise meant to re-imagine international courts and arbitral tribunals as bureaucratic bodies controlling the social reality created by the definitional categories of international law. It primarily claims that, in performing their wide variety of functions, international ...

Park, W.W., “Soft Law and Transnational Standards in Arbitration: The Challenge of Res Judicata” (August 14, 2017), in A. Rovine (ed.), Contemporary Issues in International Arbitration and Mediation: The Fordham Papers 2015, Leiden, Brill Nijhoff 2017; Boston Univ. School of Law, Public Law Research Paper No. 17-26.
Abstract: In international proceedings, a transnational “soft law” often finds expression in rules, guidelines and canons of professional associations which serve to supplement the “hard law” of national statutes and court decisions. Memorializing the experience of those who sit as arbitrators or serve as counsel, such ...

Nappert, S., “International Arbitration as a Tool of Global Governance: The Use (and Abuse) of Discretion” (June 26, 2017), in The Oxford Handbook on International Governance, Forthcoming.
Abstract: This contribution explores the role and ambit of the exercise of arbitral discretion and its interplay with the governance function of arbitral tribunals as arbitrators must consider “the impact of their rulings on states, persons or entities not directly represented in the case before them.” It questions ...

Zarra, G., “The Doctrine of Punitive Damages and International Arbitration” (February 2017), Diritto del Commercio Internazionale, (2016), No. 4, pp. 963-991.
Abstract: This article analyzes the possibility to award punitive damages in international arbitration. First of all, it studies the functions of punitive damages in US litigation and the reasons behind the growing interest for this remedy in civil law countries and in the doctrine of international arbitration. Secondly, this article ...

Dsouza, N., “A Case against Taming the Public Policy Exception in the Context of 21st Century International Arbitration”, (February 7, 2017), Posts, Cambridge Journal of International and Comparative Law.
Abstract: The 21st century has seen a shift in the way courts look at their responsibilities. Courts which in the past had exclusive authority to adjudicate on commercial disputes were initially sceptical of arbitration and had a tendency to jealously guard their powers. This has now given way to a less interventionist ...


Reference works





2017 and before


Periodicals, serial publications


New titles

Updated every Friday morning.

The Peace Palace Library has a collection of over a million publications. Each week, about six hundred new titles are added to our collection: books, articles, documents, online publications, etc. On this page, access is provided to this week’s new titles on International Arbitration and International Commercial Arbitration.

As we are right in the middle of moving to a new library system, it is not yet possible to automatically collect new titles for this Research Guide.

Librarian's choice

  • Gusy, M.F., and J.M Hosking, A Guide to the ICDR International Arbitration Rules (2nd ed.), Oxford, Oxford University Press, 2019.

    Gusy, M.F., and J.M Hosking, A Guide to the ICDR International Arbitration Rules (2nd ed.), Oxford, Oxford University Press, 2019.

    The International Centre for Dispute Resolution (ICDR) is the international division of the American Arbitration Association (AAA). Given that in excess of 600 arbitrations are now administered every year under the ICDR Rules, this book answers the need for a comprehensive comparative guide devoted to them. This article-by-article commentary on the International Centre for Dispute Resolution (ICDR) Rules is a comprehensive reference work for practitioners and arbitrators considering ICDR arbitration. The ICDR International Arbitration Rules are structured in accordance with the typical life-cycle of an international arbitration and the book follows this thematic structure, providing ample cross-referencing to assist the reader in understanding the relationship between the various rules and genuine issues likely to be encountered during an arbitration. The commentary embraces each of the Articles in their entirety, as well as the Expedited Procedure Articles, and includes discussion of how each provision compares to analogous rules of other major arbitral institutions. The authors draw on case law gathered from foreign jurisdictions as well as the rich vein of case law in the US (applying the ICDR Rules and, where appropriate, analogous provisions of various AAA domestic rules), combining these with their own extensive experience to provide a uniquely authoritative text. The work's comparative perspective emphasizes key issues to consider when drafting an arbitral clause or strategizing over the conduct of an arbitration. The second edition of A Guide to the ICDR International Arbitration Rules features multiple appendices and difficult-to-find resources to form a collection of core materials which include the ICDR Rules, the administrative fee schedule, guidelines for exchanges of information, practice notes, and key AAA cooperation agreements with other institutions.

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  • Jensen, J.O., Tribunal Secretaries in International Arbitration, Oxford, Oxford University Press, 2019.

    Jensen, J.O., Tribunal Secretaries in International Arbitration, Oxford, Oxford University Press, 2019.

    For the first time, a monograph thoroughly analyses the controversial and sensitive topic of secretaries to arbitral tribunals. Tribunal secretaries support arbitrators at all stages of the arbitration and provide valuable assistance; yet, thus far, they have remained largely in the shadows. This book provides vital discussion on how tribunal secretaries should be appointed, what specific tasks they may be endowed with, and what the consequences of an impermissible use are. Comprehensive analysis of case law, arbitration legislation, institutional rules and guidelines, and supporting literature guides the reader towards a profound understanding of the benefits and pitfalls surrounding the tribunal secretary's position.

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  • Amro, I., Online Arbitration in Theory and in Practice: A Comparative Study of Cross-Border Commercial Transactions in Common Law and Civil Law Countries, Newcastle upon Tyne, Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2019.

    Amro, I., Online Arbitration in Theory and in Practice: A Comparative Study of Cross-Border Commercial Transactions in Common Law and Civil Law Countries, Newcastle upon Tyne, Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2019.

    This book presents an overview of online arbitration and electronic contracting worldwide, examining their national and international contexts, and assessing their ongoing relevance. It offers solutions to the salient challenges facing both online arbitration and electronic contracting, dealing first–hand with online arbitration as an online dispute resolution technique for solving both traditional and electronic commerce disputes that may arise out of the breach of contractual obligations in international commercial contracts, while also comparing between common law and civil law countries.

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  • Bell, G.F. (ed.), The UNCITRAL Model Law and Asian Arbitration Laws: Implementation and Comparisons, Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 2018. [e-book]

    Bell, G.F. (ed.), The UNCITRAL Model Law and Asian Arbitration Laws: Implementation and Comparisons, Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 2018

    In the Asia-Pacific, thirty-eight jurisdictions have adopted the UNCITRAL Model Law on International Commercial Arbitration. This book looks at how the text and the principles of the Model Law have been implemented (or not) in key Asian jurisdictions. Most of the jurisdictions covered in this book have declared that they have adopted the Model Law but often with significant modifications. Even when jurisdictions adopt some provisions of the Model Law verbatim, their courts may have interpreted these provisions in a manner inconsistent with their goals and with how they are interpreted internationally. When a jurisdiction has not adopted the Model Law, the chapter compares its legislation to the Model Law to determine whether it is consistent with its principles. Each chapter follows the structure of the Model Law allowing the reader to easily compare the arbitration laws of different jurisdictions on each topic.

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  • Amado, J.D., J.S. Kern and M.D. Rodriguez, Arbitrating the Conduct of International Investors, Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 2018.

    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.

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  • Piers, M., and C. Aschauer (eds.), Arbitration in the Digital Age: The Brave New World of Arbitration, Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 2018.

    Piers, M., and C. Aschauer (eds.), Arbitration in the Digital Age: The Brave New World of Arbitration, Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 2018.

    Arbitration in the Digital Age analyses how technology can be efficiently and legitimately used to further sound arbitration proceedings. The contributions, from a variety of arbitration scholars, report on current developments, predict future trends, and assesses their impact from a practical, legal, and technical point of view. The book also discusses the relationship between arbitration and the Internet and analyses how social media can affect arbitrators and counsel's behaviour. Furthermore, it analyses the validity of electronic arbitration and awards, as well as Online Arbitration (OArb). The volume establishes, on a very practical level, how technology could be used by arbitration institutions, arbitrators, parties to an arbitration and counsel. This book will be of special interest to arbitrators and lawyers involved in international commercial arbitration.


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  • Global Arbitration Review : The database includes access to: news reports on recent disputes; all articles of the journal; an online Q&A resource, called GAR Know-How, which provides practitioners with a reference guide to particular dispute types, i.e., commercial arbitration, construction arbitration, investment treaty arbitration, litigation, and maritime & offshore arbitration: annual regional arbitration reviews: and, four guides, The Guide to Damages in International Arbitration, The Guide to Advocacy, The Guide to Energy Arbitrations, and The Guide to Construction Arbitration (Forthcoming).
  • International Chamber of Commerce, ICC Dispute Resolution Library. (No PPL subscription available)
  • Investment Arbitration Reporter: Document Download Repository. This page offers access to selected source materials on investment arbitration, i.e., awards and documents.
  • Italaw : Comprehensive and free database on investment treaties, international investment law and all publicly-available investment arbitration awards and documents.
  • Kluwer  Arbitration Online : A fully-searchable database of primary and secondary materials in the field of International Arbitration and International Commercial Arbitration, with access to full-text downloads of materialsFully. Searching and browsing is quick and simple, as the database has been organized into the following specific arbitration categories: Bilateral Investment Treaties (BITs), Conventions, Countries, Model Clauses, Legislation, NY Convention Decisions, Organizations and Rules but also e-books, journals and loose-leafs.  Each main category is further grouped into the regions Asia, Europe, Africa, North America, South America and Oceania.
  • Oxford Reports on International Investment Claims : Oxford Reports on International Investment Claims offers headnotes and commentaries by practicioners and scholars. The content of the database, approximately 200 cases for the November 2008 launch, is peer-reviewed by an expert editorial board. It also provides translations of key passages for all non-English judgments. The database includes decisions and awards from London Court of International Arbitration, International Centre for Settlement of Investment Disputes, International Chamber of Commerce, Association of Southeast Asian Nations and Permanent Court of Arbitration.
  • WESTLAW International Arbitration Databases : covers a wide range of international arbitration materials, including those of international and national arbitration organizations and tribunals. For example, International Commercial Arbitration - All (database identifier ICA-ALL) combines many of the WESTLAW materials on international commercial arbitration in one database. Westlaw has also created an Arbitration tab that puts all its arbitration databases on one screen.  You can also see a list of all Westlaw international arbitration databases by searching the WESTLAW Database Directory.
  • Max Planck Encyclopedia of Public International Law, Specific Cases and Decisions.
  • IA Reporter (Investment Arbitration Reporter): Investment Arbitration Reporter is an electronic news service tracking international arbitrations between foreign investors and their host governments.
  • TradeLawGuide : provides full-text of official awards, decisions and other WTO documents and .notes up. WTO decisions by tracking how subsequent WTO reports, awards and decisions have considered specific passages in WTO jurisprudence. The database features a citator that collects all jurisprudence under a treaty provision for the WTO system and also offers a treaty interpretation, terms & phrases and other tools. WTO law has been referred to frequently in investor-state arbitrations in various contexts. Tribunals have explicitly found that WTO law is relevant to investor-state arbitration. Therefore the database contains a special section on WTO Law in Investment Arbitration.
  • legal research database for international trade law issues, providing key WTO/GATT texts and dispute decisions, summaries and analysis. You can search in the index of the World Trade Organization reports and arbitrations, articles on trade law and selected amicus submissions in WTO disputes.


  • Peace Palace Library: International Arbitration update

    This blog gives an overview on updates concerning international arbitration in the Peace Palace Library collection. This includes new titles of the Oxford International Arbitration Series. The series publishes books of quality and originality on subjects of practical importance in modern international arbitration, focusing on emerging topics. Further on the Research Guide on international arbitration is mentioned and the Peace Palace Library Databases on international arbitration.

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  • UPEACE/Peace Palace Library Lecture: Judge Kenneth Keith and PCA Legal Counsel Judith Levine on International Water Disputes

    On Wednesday January 28, 2015, the fourth of a series of Lectures on Peacebuilding in Progress was held at the Academy Building of the Peace Palace, The Hague. The lectures on Peacebuilding are organised by the UPEACE Centre The Hague and the Peace Palace Library.

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  • Abyei Arbitration

    From Saturday 18 until Thursday 23 April oral pleadings are being held at the Peace Palace in The Hague in the arbitration case between the Government of Sudan and the Sudan People’s Liberation Movement (SPLM) concerning the delimitation of the Abyei Area. The arbitration is based on an Arbitration Agreement between the Parties that was deposited with the Permanent Court of Arbitration (PCA) on 11 July 2008.

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See also

More Research guides on Settlement of International Disputes

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