China’s Belt and Road Initiative spans more than 70 countries, with an increasing number of international investors, lenders, developers and...
China’s Belt and Road Initiative spans more than 70 countries, with an increasing number of international investors, lenders, developers and contractors involved.
A report and recommendations following the Hong Kong SAR Belt & Road Summit
Investors journeying along Belt and Road Initiative (BRI) countries will be wary of the operational, political and legal risks that come along on the route.
Experts share insight on ‘Applying Governance to Open up One Belt, One Road Opportunities’.
Arbitration agreements frequently impose preconditions to arbitration, requiring parties to engage in a combination of mediation, conciliation, good faith negotiations and/or other mechanisms first.
Australia is shaping up as a proximate, reliable and neutral seat for international arbitration stemming from China’s Belt and Road.
The ability to enforce foreign arbitral awards in the People’s Republic of China (PRC) will be a key issue for these companies and their Belt and Road counterparties
Economic cooperation and partnership, building a trade and infrastructure network connecting China, Central Asia, the Middle East, Africa, Europe and Russia
The Belt and Road initiative in Hong Kong and what it means for China International Economic and Trade Arbitration Commission and Hong Kong International Arbitration Centre
With such an ambitious framework that is projected to see significant numbers of infrastructure and other projects set up under its auspices comes unchartered risks
Investors must pay attention to the selection of investment paths
A Chinese State Owned Enterprise was involved in a dispute in Africa. KWM advised on dispute resolution strategies in a Hong Kong seated arbitration.