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Choice of Law in International Commercial Contracts

Choice of Law in International Commercial Contracts
Product ISBN: 9780198840107
Status: Out of stock (Delivery time : 4 - 6 weeks)
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Although the principle of party autonomy has become widely accepted, national law still diverges in many respects with regard to its scope, relevance, and limitations, leading to uncertainty for international trade. Choice of Law in International Commercial Contracts provides a dedicated and in-depth global comparative study of national and international rules and a definitive reference guide to the key choice of law principles on international contracts.

 

The work is framed by a comprehensive comparative report which sets out the similarities and differences between the featured national and international rules, comparing them with those of the Hague Principles and opening a discussion on further harmonisation. Dedicated chapters analyse the Principles as applied to international commercial arbitration, and place them within the historical and international perspectives of party autonomy. Finally, examining each jurisdiction in detail, the book presents sixty national and regional article-by-article commentaries on the Principles written by experts from all parts of the world.

The books is edited by Daniel Girsberger, Tenured Professor of Swiss and International Private, Business and Procedural Law, and Comparative Private Law, University of Lucerne; Thomas Kadner Graziano, Professor and Director of the Department of Private International Law and Director of the Programme on Transnational Law, University of Geneva; and Jan L Neels, Professor of Private International Law and Director of the Research Centre for Private International Law in Emerging Countries, University of Johannesburg

table of content

Part 1: General and Specific Reports
1:General Comparative Report, Daniel Girsberger, Thomas Kadner Graziano, and Jan L Neels
2:The Story of Party Autonomy, Symeon C Symeonides
3:The Provenance of the Hague Principles, Marta Pertegás
4:HCCH, João Ribeiro-Bidaoui
5:UNCITRAL, Luca Castellani and Cyril Emery
6:UNIDROIT, Anna Veneziano
7:International Commercial Arbitration, Lauro Gama, José Moreno, and Daniel Girsberger
 
Part 2: National Reports
Part 2.1: Africa, Jan L Neels and Eesa A Fredericks
8:African Principles of Commercial Private International Law, Jan L Neels and Eesa A Fredericks
9:OHADA, Justin Monsenepwo
10:Angola and Mozambique, Rui Dias and Carl Friedrich Nordmeier
11:Common-law Africa, Richard Frimpong Oppong
12:Democratic Republic of the Congo, Justin Monsenepwo
13:Egypt, Yehya Ikram Ibrahim Badr
14:Ethiopia, Fekadu Petros Gebremeskel
15:Mauritius, Robin Cupido
16:Morocco, Khalid Zaher
17:South Africa, Jan L Neels
18:Tunisia, Béligh Elbalti
 
Part 2.2: Asia, Yuko Nishitani and Béligh Elbalti
19:Asian Principles of Private International Law, Naoshi Takasugi and Béligh Elbalti
20:Bahrain, Béligh Elbalti and Hosam Osama Shaaban
21:China (Mainland), HE Qisheng
22:Dubai International Financial Centre, Silke Noa Elrifai
23:Hong Kong, Anselmo Reyes
24:India, Jan L Neels
25:Indonesia, John Lumbangobing and Bayu Seto Hardjowahono
26:Iran, Nadjma Yassari
27:Israel, Talia Einhorn
28:Japan, Yuko Nishitani
29:Kuwait, Amin Dawwas
30:Lebanon, Marie-Claude Najm Kobeh
31:Macau, Guangjian Tu
32:Malaysia, Effendy Othman, Victor Wong Teck Fung, and Ahmad Zhaffir Rahmat
33:Palenstine, Amin Dawwas
34:Qatar, Silke Noa Elrifai
35:Singapore, Tiong Min Yeo
36:South Caucasus, Hayk Kupelyants
37:South Korea, Kwang Hyun Suk
38:Taiwan, Hua-Kai Tsai
39:United Arab Emirates, Kilian Bälz
40:Vietnam, Duc Luong Doan and Thi Hong Trinh Nguyen
 
Part 2.3: Australasia, Brooke Marshall
41:Australia, Brooke Marshall
42:New Zealand, Maria Hook
 
Part 2.4: Europe, Thomas Kadner Graziano
43:European Union, Thomas Kadner Graziano, Francisco Garcimartin Alferez, and Geert van Calster
44:Iceland, Eirikur Elis Þorláksson
45:Liechtenstein, Helmut Heiss
46:Norway, Giudita Cordero-Moss
47:Russia, Milana Karayanidi
48:Switzerland, Thomas Kadner Graziano and Hannes Meyle
49:Turkey, Nuray Eksi
50:Ukraine, Dmytro Vorobey
51:United Kingdom, Andrew Dickinson
52:Western Balkans, Donikë Qerimi
 
Part 2.5: Latin America, Lauro Gama and José Moreno
53:Organization of American States, José Antonio Moreno Rodríguez
54:Argentina, Paula Maria All
55:Bolivia, José Manuel Canelas Schütt
56:Brazil, Lauro Gama, Carmen Tiburcio, and Felipe Albuquerque
57:Chile, Jaime Gallegos-Zúñiga
58:Colombia, Antonio Aljure
59:Costa Rica, Anayansy Rojas Chan and Mauricio Paris
60:Guatemala, Pedro Mendoza Montano and Enrique Martinez Guzman
61:Mexico, Maria Mercedes Albornoz and Nuria González-Martín
62:Panama, Carlos Alberto Arrue Montenegro
63:Paraguay, José Antonio Moreno Rodríguez
64:Peru, Rorick Tovar Galván and Sara Sotelo
65:Uruguay, Cecilia Fresnedo de Aguirre
66:Venezuela, Claudia Madrid Martinez
 
Part 2.6: North America, Geneviève Saumier
67:Canada, Geneviève Saumier
68:United States of America, Symeon C Symeonides and Neil B Cohen