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dc.contributor.advisor Sayed, Hani Bassily, Ramy 2013-05-15T07:48:39Z 2015-05-15T22:00:10Z 2013 Spring en 2013-05-15
dc.description.abstract Commercial Arbitration continues to be the most preferable dispute resolution mechanism for business owners and companies. That does not mean, however, that the mechanism is free of defects, as while the legislatures and scholars were working on enhancing the mechanism, they disregarded the basic principles of the rule of law. This thesis points to emphasize the imbalance between the advantages of the arbitration mechanism and the respect of the principles of law. It typifies the effects of this imbalance on the mechanism as a whole. It also suggests some solutions that do not diminish the advantages of the mechanism, but enhance congruence between the mechanism and the legal principles. The thesis, by focusing on a new problem that began to appear, aims to encourage legislatures and scholars to reconsider their liberal approaches with regard to arbitration rules amendments. en
dc.format.extent 47 p. en
dc.format.medium theses en
dc.language.iso en en
dc.rights Author retains all rights with regard to copyright. en
dc.subject International commercial arbitration en
dc.subject Fair trial en
dc.subject.lcsh Thesis (L.L.M.)--American University in Cairo en
dc.subject.lcsh Arbitration agreements, Commercial.
dc.subject.lcsh International commercial arbitration.
dc.title Commercial arbitration and the right to a fair trial: the relation that never worked out en
dc.type Text en
dc.subject.discipline International and Comparative Law en
dc.rights.access This item is restricted for 2 years from the date issued en
dc.contributor.department American University in Cairo. Dept. of Law en
dc.description.irb American University in Cairo Institutional Review Board approval is not necessary for this item, since the research is not concerned with living human beings or bodily tissue samples. en
dc.contributor.committeeMember Beckett, Jason

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  • Theses and Dissertations [1841]
    This collection includes theses and dissertations authored by American University in Cairo graduate students.

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