Due process paranoia in arbitral proceedings: Myth or reality?
Moneke, E., Idornigie, P. O. and Mgbakogu, O. J. 2020. Due process paranoia in arbitral proceedings: Myth or reality? The Arbitrator and Mediator . 39 (2), pp. 9 - 28.
|Authors||Moneke, E., Idornigie, P. O. and Mgbakogu, O. J.|
Arbitration is a means of resolving disputes pursuant to an arbitration agreement. It is driven essentially by the ‘principle of party autonomy’ under which the parties are free to agree on how the arbitral proceedings are to be conducted subject to mandatory legal provisions. The arbitral tribunal is duty bound to maintain a delicate balance between the parties, ensure procedural fairness and publish a legally enforceable award. Any infraction of this duty may lead to applications made to court to challenge the award. This creates apprehension, anxiety and fear in the mind of the arbitrator – due process paranoia. Is the paranoia real or imaginary?
|Journal||The Arbitrator and Mediator|
|Journal citation||39 (2), pp. 9 - 28|
|Publisher||The Resolution Institute|
|Publication process dates|
|Deposited||27 Sep 2021|
|Accepted author manuscript|
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