Arbitrator Intelligence Ambassadors are talented legal practitioners who help guide AI’s project development internationally and raise awareness about how Arbitrator Intelligence and AIQ responses can increase transparency, accountability, and diversity globally
Open Call for New Ambassadors
Join our Global Team of Arbitrator Intelligence Ambassadors!
Are you keen to help Arbitrator Intelligence to promote accountability, diversity and transparency in international arbitration?
Do you want to help Arbitrator Intelligence revolutionize the arbitrator selection process, helping parties to benefit from data-driven insights into arbitrator decision making?
You will have the opportunity to:
- Assist Arbitrator Intelligence with research, conduct interviews with arbitrators from around the world, publish blog posts, and contribute your views to creative innovations;
- Build your global network of connections in the international arbitration community;
…and much, much more!
To view more information on becoming an Arbitrator Intelligence Ambassador, click on the button below.
Arbitrator Intelligence is delighted to announce the launch of the Arbitrator Intelligence Ambassadors Essay Competition!
Do you want the chance to win a cash prize, books, the chance to have your essay published in the Kluwer Arbitration Blog and the opportunity to join the Ambassador program in 2021?
If so, we look forward to receiving your essay by 11:59 pm EST on August 31, 2020.
Full guidelines are available here:
Good luck to everyone who enters!
Born v. Born: The Battle of Scholarly Citations in the Canadian Supreme Court’s Uber v. Heller Decision
Most individuals with involvement in international arbitration—as a scholar, practitioner, arbitrator, or as a brave student participating in a moot competition—have cited Gary Born for some legal principle. Indeed, sometimes this name is cited by opposing sides in support of their contrary legal arguments. While this has been a common practice among students and, in particular, Mooties, it now seems that a similar practice is reflected in the majority and dissenting opinions in the long-waited and important international arbitration decision, Uber v. Heller, 2020 SCC 16.
Transparency and Data Analytics: The Keys to the Transformation of the ISDS Adjudicator Appointment Process
The ongoing global discussions on the reform of the Investor-State Dispute Settlement (ISDS) system have been broad in scope and covered a wide range of concerns. As previously documented on this blog, the governments participating in the UNCITRAL Working Group III – ISDS Reform (WG III) have...
Legal and Practical Aspects of Virtual Hearings During (and After?) the Pandemic: Takeaway From the SCC Online Seminar Series
Two recent online seminars, organised in the context of the Online Seminar Series of the Stockholm Chamber of Commerce (SCC), focused on the fast-track digitalisation into which the world of international arbitration is forced as a result of the pandemic.