Arbitration Links - Linklaters
  • Author: Guillaume Croisant

Linklaters contributes to Getting the Deal Through – Investment Treaty Arbitration

06 December 2018 Guillaume Croisant; Xavier Taton; Françoise Lefèvre; Nicolas Delwaide, Belgium

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Linklaters’ Dispute Resolution team has contributed to the 2019 edition of the Getting the Deal Through – Investment Treaty Arbitration. The Guide is a practical cross-border insight into investor-state arbitration’s legislation, practice and trends in key jurisdictions around the world.

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Intra-EU investment arbitration post-Achmea: A look at the additional remedies offered by the ECHR and EU law

24 April 2018 Guillaume Croisant; Xavier Taton, Europe

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In its landmark Achmea case, the Court of Justice of the EU (“CJEU”) found the arbitration provision of the bilateral investment treaty (“BIT”) between the Netherlands and Slovakia to be incompatible with EU law (see our previous post for a first analysis).

This decision potentially affects the roughly 200 BITs concluded between the EU Member States, although its overall implications are far from clear. Against that background, however, investors in EU Member States who object to State measures which have impacted their investments elsewhere in the EU might be expected to look for additional routes to a remedy. What might these be? Two which stand out for closer analysis in particular are the European Convention on Human Rights (“ECHR”) and the fundamental principles of EU law.

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The European Commission proposes a move towards a Multilateral Investment Court System

27 October 2017 Guillaume Croisant; Matthew Weiniger, Europe

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The European Commission has recently requested authorisation to launch negotiations to establish a permanent Multilateral Investment Court, which would hear investment disputes under existing and future trade agreements entered into between the EU Member States and third countries. This new court could also replace the Investment Court System provided for by CETA, whose compatibility with EU law will be reviewed by the European Court of Justice following a request introduced by Belgium on 6 September 2017.

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Recent developments in the Yukos saga see assets in Belgium belonging to Russia unfrozen

27 June 2017 Guillaume Croisant, Belgium

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In 2015, at the request of one of Yukos’s main former shareholders, assets in Belgium belonging to Russia were frozen. The Brussels Court of First Instance has now lifted that order. This decision follows a recent ruling of the Belgian Constitutional Court upholding the so-called ‘Yukos’ Act of 23 August 2015, which reinforces state immunity from enforcement in Belgium.  

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