The American Arbitration Association (AAA), is a not-for-profit organization with offices throughout the U.S. AAA has a long history and experience in the field of alternative dispute resolution, providing services to individuals and organizations who wish to resolve conflicts out of court.
This project will restate the American law of international commercial arbitration. The project is expected to cover, among other topics: Arbitration agreements; conduct of and the judicial role in international arbitral proceedings in the United States; awards; recourse from and enforcement of international arbitral awards rendered in the United States; the judicial role in international arbitral proceedings abroad; enforcement of international arbitral awards rendered abroad; the preclusive effect of international arbitral awards; and ICSID Convention arbitration.
The American Review of International Arbitration, a quarterly law review published by the Parker School of Foreign and Comparative Law, publishes scholarly articles, commentaries on recent developments, case notes, and bibliographical information. It is the only publication of its kind in the United States. The review attracts an array of contributions by leading scholars and practitioners as well as Columbia law students. Professor George Bermann and Robert Smit serve as Co-Editors-in-Chief of the publication. Elizabeth Cooper, Esq. is the Managing Editor.
The Association for International Arbitration (AIA) is a non-profit organization open to all those interested in Alternative Dispute Resolution (ADR), irrespective of nationality and level of experience. Since its creation in 2001, AIA strives to bring together the global community in the field of ADR. However, AIA is not an arbitration institute and does not administer arbitration proceedings.
The Arthur W. Diamond Law Library offers its researchers one of the finest collections of legal materials in the country in both digital and print formats. In addition to a near comprehensive United States Law collection, there are strong collections in International, Foreign, and Comparative Law and a special section devoted to Japanese Law. The Law Library has significant collections from at least thirty different countries and a useful core of materials from many other jurisdictions.
Founded in 2006, the Global Arbitration Review (GAR) prides itself on publishing reliable and informative arbitration news, providing readers with breaking news updates five days a week, original annual reports and surveys, and in-depth features covering issues in international arbitration around the world. GAR's dedicated team of journalists travel to report globally and have established a wide network of contacts to break news first.
The International Arbitration Club of New York was formed on June 25, 2010 by 70 founding members as a not-for-profit association. The Club now comprises around 90 of the leading practitioners and scholars in the field of international arbitration who live and/or work in the New York City area. The Club is governed by a steering committee of James Carter, John Fellas, David Lindsey, Lawrence W. Newman (Chair), David Rivkin and Robert Smit.
Established in 1996 as the global component of the American Arbitration Association, the International Centre for Dispute Resolution (ICDR) provides conflict-management services in more than 80 countries with a staff fluent in 14 languages. Through a worldwide panel of hundreds of independent arbitrators and mediators and global cooperative agreements for hearing-room access, the ICDR provides a flexible, party-centered process over a broad range of industries and geopolitical issues.
The International Centre for Settlement of Investment Disputes (ICSID) is an international arbitration institution which facilitates arbitration and conciliation of legal disputes between international investors. The ICSID is a member of the World Bank Group and is headquartered in Washington, D.C., United States. It was established in 1966 as a multilateral specialized dispute resolution institution to encourage international flow of investment and mitigate non-commercial risks.
The New York International Arbitration Center (“NYIAC”) is a nonprofit organization formed to advance, strengthen and promote the conduct of international arbitration in New York. NYIAC does not administer arbitrations or publish arbitration rules. NYIAC offers world-class hearing rooms, breakout rooms and state-of-the-art technology for international arbitration of any size, including large, multi-party arbitrations, mediations and conferences of all kinds, however administered; develops programs and materials about international arbitration in New York, the application of New York law in international arbitration, and the recognition, enforcement and implementation in New York of arbitral awards; supports dialogue, discussion and debate to keep New York at the forefront of international arbitration among the legal, judicial, academic and business communities, and engages in other activities to promote New York’s role as a pre-eminent site for the conduct of international arbitration
The PCA is an intergovernmental organization with 115 member states. Established in 1899 to facilitate arbitration and other forms of dispute resolution between states, the PCA has developed into a modern, multi-faceted arbitral institution that is now perfectly situated at the juncture between public and private international law to meet the rapidly evolving dispute resolution needs of the international community. Today the PCA provides services for the resolution of disputes involving various combinations of states, state entities, intergovernmental organizations, and private parties.
The TDM Journal is a comprehensive and innovative information service on the management of international disputes, with a focus on the rapidly evolving area of investment arbitration, but also in other significant areas of international investment (such as oil, gas, energy, infrastructure, mining, utilities etc). It deals both with formal adjudicatory procedures (mainly investment and commercial arbitration), but also mediation/ADR methods, negotiation and managerial ways to manage transnational disputes efficiently.
The United Nations Commission on International Trade Law (UNCITRAL) was established by the United Nations General Assembly by its Resolution 2205 (XXI) of 17 December 1966 "to promote the progressive harmonization and unification of international trade law". UNCITRAL carries out its work at annual sessions held alternately in New York City and Vienna.