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Interpretation and Application of the New York Convention in the United States

  • Louis Del Duca
  • Nancy A. Welsh
Chapter
Part of the Ius Comparatum - Global Studies in Comparative Law book series (GSCL, volume 23)

Abstract

Foreign and non-domestic arbitration agreements and awards are enforceable in the United States under the New York Convention on Recognition and Enforcement of Foreign Arbitral Awards as implemented by Congress’ addition of Chapter  2 to the Federal Arbitration Act (“FAA”). Supporters vigorously encouraged enactment of the FAA in 1925 to achieve prompt, informed, and fast-track resolution of commercial disputes in the marketplace. The silence of the FAA on many issues has required U.S. courts to produce a very large and rich jurisprudence on the recognition and enforcement by U.S. courts of foreign and non-domestic arbitration agreements and arbitral awards.

This chapter does not reflect legal developments that have occurred since completion of the manuscript in October 2015.

REFERENCES

  1. G B Born, International Commercial Arbitration, 2nd edn (Kluwer Law International, 2014)Google Scholar
  2. G W Haight, Convention on the Recognition and Enforcement of Foreign Arbitral Awards: Summary Analysis of Record of United Nations Conference May/June 1958 (New York, United Nations Economic and Social Council, 1958)Google Scholar
  3. A J van den Berg, The New York Arbitration Convention of 1958, Towards a Uniform Judicial Interpretation (Kluwer Law International, 1981)Google Scholar
  4. S I Strong, International Commercial Arbitration: A Guide for U.S. Judges (Washington DC, Federal Judicial Center, 2012)Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer International Publishing AG 2017

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Penn State University, Dickinson School of LawCarlisleUSA

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