Edited by Jürgen Basedow, Giesela Rühl, Franco Ferrari and Pedro de Miguel Asensio
- List of Authors
- List of Entries
- List of National Reports
- List of Codifications
- List of Abbreviations
- ENTRIES A-Z
- Chapter C.1: Capacity and emancipation
- Chapter C.2: Carriage of goods by road, rail and inland waterways
- Chapter C.3: Carriage of goods by sea
- Chapter C.4: Carriage of passengers
- Chapter C.5: CESL
- Chapter C.6: Cessio legis
- Chapter C.7: Cheques
- Chapter C.8: Child abduction
- Chapter C.9: Choice of forum and submission to jurisdiction
- Chapter C.10: Choice of law
- Chapter C.11: CIDIP
- Chapter C.12: CIEC/ICCS (International Commission on Civil Status)
- Chapter C.13: CISG
- Chapter C.14: Civil and commercial matters
- Chapter C.15: Classification (characterization)
- Chapter C.16: CLIP
- Chapter C.17: Collective redress
- Chapter C.18: Comity
- Chapter C.19: Commercial agency, franchise and distribution contracts
- Chapter C.20: Commonwealth of Independent States and Private International Law
- Chapter C.21: Companies
- Chapter C.22: Companies, transnational groups of
- Chapter C.23: Comparative Law and Private International Law
- Chapter C.24: Competition law (antitrust)
- Chapter C.25: Competition, unfair
- Chapter C.26: Connecting factor
- Chapter C.27: Constitutional law and Private International Law
- Chapter C.28: Construction contracts
- Chapter C.29: Consumer contracts
- Chapter C.30: Contractual obligations
- Chapter C.31: Country of origin rule
- Chapter C.32: Court of Justice of the European Union
- Chapter C.33: Culpa incontrahendo
- Chapter C.34: Cultural objects, protection of
- Chapter C.35: Currie, Brainerd
- NATIONAL REPORTS A-Z
- NATIONAL STATUTES AND PROVISIONS
- INTERNATIONAL CONVENTIONS
Chapter C.11: CIDIP
- Published in print:
- Sep 2017
- Encyclopedia Chapter
- © Jürgen Basedow, Giesela Rühl, Franco Ferrari and Pedro de Miguel Asensio 2017
The role and character of Private International Law has changed tremendously over the past decades. With the steady increase of global and regional inter-connectedness the practical significance of the discipline has grown. Equally, so has the number of legislative activities on the national, international and, most importantly, the European level.
With a world-class editor team, 500 content items and authorship from almost 200 of the world’s foremost scholars, the Encyclopedia of Private International Law is the definitive reference work in the field. 57 different countries are represented by authors who shed light on the current state of Private International Law around the globe, providing unique insights into the discipline and how it is affected by globalization and increased regional integration.
The Encyclopedia consists of three inter-linked pillars, enhanced by sophisticated search and cross-linking functionality. The first pillar consists of A-Z coverage of the scope and substance of Private International Law in the form of 247 entries. The second pillar comprises detailed overviews of the Private International Law regimes of 80 countries. The third pillar presents valuable, and often unique, English language translations of the national codifications and Private International Law provisions of those countries. This invaluable combination represents a powerful research tool and an indispensable reference resource.
You are not authenticated to view the full text of this chapter or article.
Elgaronline requires a subscription or purchase to access the full text of books or journals. Please login through your library system or with your personal username and password on the homepage.
Non-subscribers can freely search the site, view abstracts/ extracts and download selected front matter and introductory chapters for personal use.
Your library may not have purchased all subject areas. If you are authenticated and think you should have access to this title, please contact your librarian.