Volume 27 (2016) / Issue 4
The paper seeks to explore what tools can help in capturing regional particularities in the hybrid proceedings (a departure from the strictly adversarial model, opposing the well-established trend of judicialization of arbitration), as well as the scope and character of this trend in the context of theory of growing autonomization of international commercial arbitration as a ‘transnational legal order’. The authors argue that unfolding all the aspects of the observable, growing interest in hybrid proceedings calls for a systematic, ethnographic study. The ethnographic approach combined with a research perspective of discourse theory would allow for an in-depth study and interpretation of the regional differences in use of hybrid processes.
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