This practice note takes into account the nature and scope of arbitration agreements, which place particular emphasis on arbitration agreements under the law of England and Wales, although it is also discussed from an international perspective and includes comparative examples in other jurisdictions. You will find an introduction to arbitration as a method of dispute resolution in the following practices: arbitration – an introduction to the main characteristics of arbitration, international arbitration – an introduction to the main characteristics of international arbitration, ad hoc arbitration – an introduction to the main characteristics of ad hoc arbitration and institutional arbitration – an introduction to the main characteristics of institutional arbitration. There are usually two types of arbitration that private parties can accept. Both types can be performed in ADGM. A contentious agreement must not include a compromise clause. However, if the agreement clearly and explicitly refers to another document containing a compromise clause, the compromise clause is deemed to be incorporated by reference to the main agreement, provided the reference is clear (for example. B under the title “dispute settlement and applicable law”). If the removal is vague or contradictory, national courts may retain jurisdiction. Arbitration agreements are generally divided into two types: [citation required] Korean arbitration law is the most important law for arbitration in the Republic of Korea. The official body that settles disputes through arbitration is the Korean Commercial Arbitration Board.
Korean lawyers and companies increasingly prefer arbitration to litigation.  The number of arbitrations in Korea is increasing year on year.  In addition to the election of a neutral arbitrator, the parties may also choose a place of arbitration that is neutral and independent of the nationalities of the parties. What is important is the location of the arbitration process that determines which court has the power to oversee arbitration. The choice of a neutral location is particularly important for international disputes where the parties often do not wish to find themselves in their home territory. Mauro Rubino-Sammartano is a partner at LawFed-BRSA. Mr Rubino-Sammartano is currently President of the European Court of Arbitration and the Mediation Centre for Europe, the Mediterranean and the Middle East. He is also an associate member, as an Italian lawyer for Littleton Chambers in London. Mr. Rubino-Sammartano has acted in a large number of arbitration proceedings as a party-appointed, sole arbitrator and legal counsel.
Its activity is largely based on international and domestic litigation and arbitration proceedings in the areas of contracts, construction law, mergers and acquisitions, merchandise sales, joint ventures and injunctions.