(Reuters) - With high-profile companies like Postmates, DoorDash, DraftKings and FanDuel tangling with the American Arbitration Association over AAA's fee requirements in thousands of individual arbitrations filed against the companies, smaller arbitration services are sensing an opportunity. I told you last month about new rules adopted by the International Institute for Conflict Prevention and Resolution,... Read more »
“Find me an expert who lacks expertise.” While this may sound like an oxymoron, it is not an uncommon request when a law firm seeks a former federal judge to serve on a mock panel. The reason: the underlying adjudicator has limited familiarity with the subject matter governing the dispute so the former judge should... Read more »
Lost among current headlines is the demolition of California’s invisible statutory wall that has kept international lawyers from representing their clients in California in multimillion-dollar international arbitration disputes.The “if we build it they will come” question is whether this will result in an influx of new international arbitration cases? Since the 1998 California Supreme Court... Read more »
Perhaps the biggest knock on arbitration* is that most arbitration resembles private litigation —both in terms of costs and in the prolonged nature of the process. FedArb is unique among arbitration firms—it requires the arbitrators to adhere to a schedule and prevents them from requesting a delay. The innovative FedArb Rule provision which addresses the... Read more »
FedArb is adding an optional provision that enables parties to select arbitrators in a three member tribunal in such a way that the arbitrators do not know which party selected them. Under this process, litigants select arbitrators as before but channel their input through FedArb so that the arbitrator does not know what party selected... Read more »
DisclaimerThis website is not a solicitation for business. All content on the FedArb website is intended to provide general information about FedArb and an opportunity for interested persons to contact FedArb. The content of this website is not offered as legal advice or legal opinion and it should not be relied upon for any specific situation. FedArb neutrals are not engaged in the practice of law and no attorney client relationship is intended. This website is for informational purposes only and does not constitute a complete description of FedArb services. While FedArb endeavors to keep the information updated and correct, FedArb makes no representations or warranties of any kind, express or implied, about the completeness, accuracy, or reliability of the information contained in this website. No guaranty is made of the neutrality of FedArb’s arbitrators and the use of the term “Neutrals” is for descriptive purposes only.