Among lawyers in Portugal and Spain there is a strong belief that the uncertainties currently affecting both the local and international economies will result in an increase in commercial disputes.
Tags :Special Reports 2008
An analysis of previous successes and failures before Portugal’s National Competition Authority can help ensure that a party is adequately prepared, say JJ Vieira Peres and Carlos Botelho Moniz of Morais Leitão Galvã
While the efficient enactment of EU policy may present issues for national governments, it is important for lawyers to learn how to avoid them, say Miguel Odriozola and Michel Petite of Clifford Chance.
When it comes to the attraction of arbitration to resolve sports-related disputes, José Juan Pintó Sala of Pintó Ruiz & Del Valle is clear. “The fundamental issue is the rapidity of proceedings, compared to the ordinary
Those Spanish law firms with the necessary track record and dedicated expertise will increasingly compete globally in the arbitration arena, says Cristian Conejero, Counsel at Cuatrecasas
Portugal’s historical and legal legacy, as well as its geographic position, makes it an increasingly attractive location for international arbitrations, particularly those involving Lusophone countries says José Miguel Júdice of PLMJ.
As a US-trained commercial arbitrator with a successful practise in Madrid, Calvin Hamilton, partner at Monereo Meyer Marinel-lo Abogados, is well placed to assess Spain’s relative success in promoting itself as a venue for
In order for companies to ensure that they benefit from the decision to choose arbitration to resolve a dispute, certain key checks should be made from the outset, say David Arias and Félix Montero,