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The Supreme Court of Luxembourg has overturned the enforcement of a US$543 million Energy Charter Treaty award won by Moldovan investors Anatolie and Gabriel Stati against Kazakhstan, ruling that a lower court had violated due process when it refused to admit evidence of the state's fresh fraud allegations.
16 February 2021
A Singapore court has ruled that the owner of a polysilicon plant was denied a fair chance to respond to a “completely new defence” to an ICC claim for delay damages, which led to a US$15 million reduction in the amount it was awarded.
09 February 2021
Ukraine’s Supreme Court has affirmed that an SCC emergency arbitrator award restraining the forcible sale of assets of a Russian state-owned bank cannot be enforced.
27 January 2021
The International Bar Association’s arbitration committee has unveiled its proposed revisions to the rules on the taking of evidence – as well as its new line up of officers for 2021.
20 November 2020
Singapore’s Court of Appeal has dismissed a Chinese energy company’s bid to set aside a US$149 million ICC award based on alleged cumulative failures of due process, after it failed to raise those concerns during the arbitration.
12 March 2020
A Singapore court has upheld a US$149 million ICC award in a dispute over a power plant in Guatemala – rejecting arguments that the tribunal unfairly restricted one side’s access to evidence and failed in a duty to investigate corruption allegations.
27 April 2018
A panel at GAR Live Atlanta discussed “due process paranoia” – asking whether it is a real problem or there is just “paranoia about paranoia” and, if it does exist, whether it is guided by genuine concern about awards being challenged or by arbitrators’ economic interests.
27 March 2018
Following in the footsteps of Lucy Reed in her Freshfields lecture, Bernardo Cremades used the Chartered Institute of Arbitrators’ Alexander Lecture last night to highlight the abuse of due process in international arbitration – saying that it has become “a real threat” to tribunals.
17 November 2016
Returning to her old firm to give this year's Freshfields lecture, Lucy Reed of the National University of Singapore pointed to a case featuring Donald Trump to show how due process arguments are abusively used as a sword as well as a shield in international arbitration.
01 November 2016
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