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The New York Convention has largely evaded rigorous judicial scrutiny in Ireland, with merely a handful of cases addressing its text or principles in any detail. This rarity of case law on the Convention might be considered an indicator of its successful implementation in Ireland. Both the Irish courts and legislators have adopted a pro-enforcement approach to arbitral awards, with the aim of providing certainty to commercial parties. Indeed, Ireland does not acknowledge additional bases for declining to enforce arbitral awards other than absence of jurisdiction or prescription. The underlying governmental policy is to increase Ireland’s attractiveness as a venue for international commercial arbitration and this policy has been fully supported by the judicial branch. To that end, Ireland introduced a radical overhaul of its arbitration legislative framework in 2010 with the aim of promoting the country as a nation with one of the most progressive and arbitration-friendly legal regimes globally. This chapter addresses cases discussing complex questions of interpretation, while showing the prevalence of strong public policy considerations in favour of enforcing awards in Ireland.
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A Dowling-Hussey and D Dunne, Arbitration Law (Dublin, Thomson Round Hall, 2014)
B Mansfield, Arbitration Act 2010 and Model Law: A Commentary (Dublin, Clarus Press Ltd., 2012)
- Interpretation and Application of the New York Convention in Ireland
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