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Peter Mankowski

The Brussels Ibis Regulation has established direct enforcement as the new general standard for enforcement, altogether abolishing exequatur and the need for an intermediate procedure aiming at a declaration of enforceability. This step completes what the Regulations of the so-called Second Generation of European Procedural Law have once begun, with the Uncontested Claims Regulation being the icebreaker in 2004. Yet it raises the question about the fate of this ‘Second Generation’ besides the Brussels Ibis Regulation. The ‘Second Generation’ has not been formally repealed and is thus still in existence (the Small Claims Regulations has even been revised). In detail, it might still offer some advantages to creditors if compared to the Brussels Ibis Regulation. But practitioners’ knowledge and use of the ‘Second Generation’ has always been negligible. In material terms, the Brussels Ibis Regulation and its new general standard signal the coup de grâce for the ‘Second Generation’. This ‘Second generation’ has served its political purpose, though, paving the way for general system change as implemented by the Brussels Ibis Regulation.

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Edited by Peter Mankowski

This timely Research Handbook addresses the cutting edges of the Brussels Ibis Regulation, in particular its place within the overall system of EU law and its adaptations in response to lawsuits or the needs of particular industries. Featuring original research by leading academics from across Europe, chapters take a systematic approach to examining a broad variety of topics in relation to this, analysing the most recent developments in legislation and practice and providing an outlook on the future of this field of EU law.
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Edited by Peter Mankowski

The Brussels Ibis Regulation is the magna carta of international procedural law in Europe. The Brussels I/Ibis system, commencing with the original Brussels Convention in 1968, celebrated its 50th anniversary in 2018. However, it has to stand up to challenges posed both by the overall system of EU law and by modernday litigation. The aim and purpose of the present book is to explore some related ‘dark edges’.

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Peter Mankowski

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Peter Mankowski

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Peter Mankowski