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About Rules of Arbitration
Agustin Ciraolo avatar
Written by Agustin Ciraolo
Updated over a week ago

πŸ‘‰ What is this?

We have launched a dataset-specific for Rules of Arbitration, in order to make your legal research even more comprehensive. In it, you can see all the different sets of rules that you can find on Jus Mundi. For example, you can look for:

  • ICSID Arbitration rules

  • ICC Arbitration rules

  • LCIA Arbitration Rules

But also Guidelines such as the IBA Guidelines on Conflicts of Interests

And Draft Articles, such as the ILC Draft Articles on State Responsibility

πŸ‘‰ Where can I find it?

On our landing page, you will see an icon called "Rules" under the search bar. If you click on it, you will be taken directly to the dataset.

πŸ‘‰ Do I have specific filters to narrow down my research?

Yes, on the right you can find three different filters that allow you to narrow down your research looking for a specific set of rules:

  • Type of Rules:

    • Rules of arbitration: Different rules of Arbitration

    • Guidelines: notably IBA Guidelines

    • Draft Articles: ILC Draft Articles

  • Institutions

  • Date of adoption

πŸ‘‰ What is the difference between this dataset and the filters you can find in other Jus Mundi's datasets, as for example 'International Cases'?

The difference is that with the dataset of Rules you can see the complete text of the rule. For example, this is how the ICSID Arbitration Additional Facility rules (2006) looks like:

You can see that the complete text of the rule is available.

While with the filters in International Cases you can only see which rule applied to that case. So you can filter the information on International Cases documents with rules of arbitration:

πŸ‘‰ How does the document of the rules look like**?**

Once you open a specific set of rules, you will see that on the top of the document you have some relevant information about that set of rules, such as:

  • Date of adoption

  • Institution

  • Status

  • Sources of the information

For example, looking at the ICSID Arbitration Additional Facility rules (2006):

Then, if you scroll down to the text of the document, you will see that you have some useful tools that allow you to navigate through the document easily, such as:

  • Interactive table of content

  • HTML version and Original PDF version on the document, in their different languages

  • Useful tools such as "Copy the reference" and the CiteMap

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