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Patrick Dumberry

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Patrick Dumberry

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Patrick Dumberry

A Guide to State Succession in International Investment Law provides a comprehensive analysis of State succession issues arising in the context of international investment law. The author examines whether a successor State is bound by the investment treaties and State contracts which the predecessor State had signed with other States and foreign investors before the date of succession. Actors who are called upon to apply rules of State succession in investment arbitration cases will find this book a valuable source of practical guidance with strong theoretical foundations.
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Patrick Dumberry

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Patrick Dumberry

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Patrick Dumberry

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Dylan Geraets

This detailed and perceptive book examines the extent and scope of how rules for accession to the WTO may vary between countries, approaching the concerns that some countries enter with a better deal than others. Dylan Geraets critiques these additional ‘rules’ and aims to answer the question of whether new Members of the WTO are under stricter rules than the original Members, whilst analysing the accession process to the multilateral trading system.
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Conclusion

Enabling Developing Countries

Amrita Bahri

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Amrita Bahri

Chapter 1 provides a conceptual background on the WTO DSU participation benefits, the participation challenges that developing countries face at WTO DSU, and how these challenges can be overcome. In doing so, it outlines various capacity-building solutions that can be employed at the international and domestic levels, with a special focus on strategies that can be employed at the domestic level. The focus of this chapter is to provide an overview of how disputes can be handled effectively at the domestic level in order to improve the performance and participation of developing countries at WTO DSU.

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Amrita Bahri

Deriving lessons from the dispute settlement experiences of the selected developed and developing countries discussed in the preceding chapters, Chapter 7 explores the possibilities of engaging the private sector in the intergovernmental process of dispute management, the elements required for government-industry coordination, the possible methods of coordination, and the reforms needed to ensure the predictability of the rules and procedures governing the reciprocal exchange of resources. In doing so, it outlines and examines the important issues and elements that should be considered by a developing country that is aspiring to enhance its dispute settlement capacity through the PPP approach.