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Alternative Dispute Resolution (ADR)

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March 14, 2016

What is a Central Authority?

The 1980 Hague Convention requires that each signatory nation designate a Central Authority to assist in carrying out duties concerning the operation of the Convention.1 In the United States, the Central Authority is the U.S. State Department, Office of Children’s Issues.2

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February 5, 2015
S. I. Strong

Published by the Press of the People's Court (Beijing)

Translator: Maggie Shen

Acknowledges the Federal Judicial Center as publisher of the original work.

Article title: not provided

Journal title: not provided

Date: PDF created 2/5/2015. Cover dated January 2014-1.

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December 13, 2012
European Court of Human Rights

Related Case: El-Masri v. Tenet (E.D. Va. 1:05-cv-1417).

This document is among Selected Orders and Other Case Documents that, in turn, are among the Center's resources on National Security Cases.

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January 1, 2012
S. I. Strong

Although U.S. federal courts across the country are seeing an ever-increasing number of cases associated with international commercial arbitration, few judges are familiar with this unique and complicated area of law. This guide offers judges a useful framework for analysis of matters relating to international commercial arbitration by providing a succinct and practical overview of the field as well as a specific, motion-by-motion discussion of the kinds of issues that commonly arise in U.S. courts.

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