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Since Taiwan has a unique political relationship with Mainland China and is not officially recognized as a nation state, it cannot be an official party to the New York Convention. However, Taiwan has been actively engaged in developing its alternative dispute resolution mechanisms and has implemented legislation that in many ways resembles the provisions of the New York Convention. Taiwan’s Commercial Arbitration Act of 1998 is closely modeled on the UNCITRAL Model Law on International Commercial Arbitration and thus conforms to many of the international norms regarding commercial arbitration. Nevertheless there are still some inconsistencies resulting from the conflict between laws of Mainland China and Taiwan. Because Taiwan cannot accede to the New York Convention, many foreign parties avoid arbitration in Taiwan or under Taiwanese law. Going forward, it would be desirable to add a new clause to the New York Convention to open the gateway for such countries as Taiwan that have “unilaterally implemented” the Convention.
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R-C Chen, ‘Taiwanese PIL Act 2010,’ in J Basedow and K B Pissler (eds), Private International Law in Mainland China, Taiwan and Europe (Tübingenee, Mohr Siebeck, 2014a).
R-C Chen, ‘Jurisdiction, Choice of Law and the Recognition of Foreign Judgments in Taiwan,’ in J Basedow and K B Pissler (eds), Private International Law in Mainland China, Taiwan and Europe (Tübingen, Mohr Siebeck, 2014b).
T-C Liu and R-C Chen, Liu and Chen on Private International Law (Taipei, San-Min, 2010).
- Interpretation and Application of the New York Convention in Taiwan
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