Just out in Landslide Magazine: “A Dozen Tips for Technology-Related Mediations and Arbitrations” by Harrie Samaras and David Allgeyer. November/December 2018 Issue, page 16. In this issue, Harrie and I take up the dozen most important things to bear in mind when mediating or arbitrating technology-related disputes. We explain the following tips in detail: … Continue reading New Article in ABA Section of Intellectual Property’s Landslide Magazine
Below is the text of an announcement for an ADR program I am very happy to be part of. For more information, please go to: https://www3.wipo.int/registration/en/form.jsp?organization=WIPO®istration_id=325&utm_source=All+SVAMC+Contacts&utm_campaign=bfd8038e6f-EMAIL_CAMPAIGN_2018_09_20_04_01&utm_medium=email&utm_term=0_934ca19b39-bfd8038e6f-514384661 Advanced Issues in Tech and Patent ADR: Mediating and Arbitrating Disputes Please join leading corporate counsel, tech litigators, representatives of the World Intellectual Property Organization (WIPO), the … Continue reading ADR Program in Silicon Valley: Advanced Issues in Tech and Patent ADR
I am pleased to announce a new webinar I am honored to part of, along with AAA VP A. Kelly Turner and Arbitrator Felicia Boyd: Wednesday, September 26, 2018 2:00 – 3:00 p.m. (CENTRAL TIME) Making Arbitration Work: Avoiding Pitfalls and Pratfalls Litigation is often just too expensive to be a practical way to resolve … Continue reading Webinar: Making Arbitration Work: Avoiding Pitfalls and Pratfalls
Several years ago, I was giving a CLE presentation on confirming and attacking arbitration awards in court. With me was in-house counsel for a prominent local corporation. When I got to the part about overturning arbitration awards in court, he piped up and said something like, “This is going to go on for a while. … Continue reading Courts’ Review of Arbitration Awards: What It Means for You
As mentioned in an earlier article in this series 1, arbitration of cross-border disputes has many advantages. Surprisingly, foreign courts are more likely to enforce arbitration awards from another country than court judgments. This is because several international treaties provide for such enforcement. Apprehension about an unfamiliar court system may make arbitration more attractive to … Continue reading Embracing International Arbitration: California Acts. Other States Should, Too.
Arbitration is designed to be faster and less expensive than court. It can be both those things because the procedure is limited. The parties have contracted to have their dispute decided by a single arbitrator or panel of arbitrators and to abide by the decision. Unless they have contracted for an arbitral appeal, the post-hearing … Continue reading Courts to Lawyers: We Mean It. Stop Making Baseless Attacks on Commercial Arbitration Awards.
On March 14 it was my honor to present at an ABA Webinar with two other ABA authors Harrie Samaras and David Newman. The program is the first of a two part series and is entitled: ABA-IPL Books Two-Part Webinar Series: Setting the Stage for a Successful Commercial Arbitration (Part I). Copies of the … Continue reading Arbitration Webinar Available from ABA
The ABA-IPL Section has just made the following announcement. ABA members, please join us for these webinars, March 14 noon Central and April 12 noon Central time: Join our IP authors and speakers, David Allgeyer, David Newman, and Harrie Samaras for an ABA-IPL Books Webinar two-part series, presenting the latest insight into disputing contracts involving … Continue reading ABA Webinars focusing on arbitration
Setting the Stage for a Successful Commercial Arbitration Announcing a series of webinars on use of ADR in commercial, technology, and IP disputes. The first webinar is set for March 14, entitled: “Setting the Stage for a Successful Commercial Arbitration.” This first part of a two-part series provides practical guidance on representing parties in the … Continue reading ABA Webinar series begins March 14th 2018
Your client, headquartered in the United States, asks you to prepare an agreement. Let’s say it’s a supply agreement. The supplier is from a foreign country. Let’s say China. You are fairly sure that the supplier, eager to make the ongoing sale of its products, will agree to a United States choice of law and … Continue reading Going International? Consider Arbitration