II.2.b. Statutory definitions of arbitrability.
II.2.c. Arbitrability tested in arbitral and court practice
III.2.b. Three cases.
III.3. Appointment and Appointing Authorities
III.3.a. On appointing authorities in international commercial arbitration.
III.3.b. An appointing authority which ceased to exist.
IV.2. The Award
IV.2.a Institutional and statutory rules.
IV.2.b An award written by somebody else.
IV.3. Choice of Law Issues Before the Arbitrators
IV.3.b.The prevailing concept regarding the applicable substantive law.
IV.3.c. Three cases.
IV.3.d. Mandatory norms.
IV.4. Provisional Measures in Connection with a Case Submitted to Arbitration
IV.4.b. Dilemmas regarding the compatibility of court-ordered provisional measures with the arbitration process.
IV.4.c. The ICC "refere" proceedings.
IV.5.a. Principles and numbers.
IV.5.b Costs and the validity of the arbitration agreement.
V.2. Res iudicata, and Litispendence
V.2.b. Concurrent proceedings.
V.2.c. Binding awards, and awards producing only obligatory effects.
V.2.e. Res judicata effects of a partial award.
V.2.f. Res judicata consequences of an award without binding effects.
V.3. Court Control over the Award: Setting Aside and Recognition
V.3.a. Judicial control in the country where the award is considered to be domestic: setting aside.
V.3.b. The relevance of setting aside in recognition proceedings.
V.3.c. Recognition of foreign awards under the New York Convention - an
V.3.d. Procedural grounds for refusal of recognition under the New York
V.3.e. Decisions on the merits within the framework of the New York Convention.
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