CIArb Ireland has published its All-Ireland Arbitration Rules.
The list of names forming the Chartered Institute of Arbitrators (Irish Branch) Panel of Adjudicators is now available to view on our website (www.ciarb.ie), along with a short career profile. These Adjudicators are all fellows of the CIArb, have construction dispute resolution experience and have all completed CIArb accredited adjudication courses or diplomas. The Panel is prepared by the CIArb, Irish Branch. The Branch is satisfied that those on the list have the necessary qualifications to act as Adjudicators. The Branch does not accept any responsibility because an Adjudication is conducted by any member of the Panel. The following are the names on the Panel of Adjudicators, in alphabetical order.
Billy Morrisey , Chairperson Chartered Institute of Arbitrators Ireland Branch
3rd July 2020 11:00 - 13:00
Could it be that the ‘macob moment’ for adjudication in Ireland is now close?
The CIArb Ireland Annual Golf Challenge was held on 1st June this year in Druids Glen. The results are as follows:
CIArb Ireland Committee member, Architect, Construction Arbitrator, Conciliator and Mediator Paula Mary Murphy gives some top tips for construction conciliation.
Construction is a high-risk business. Delays and differences between parties are common. By its very nature, the delivery of a construction project is a dynamic process, this requires members of project teams to work together to fine-tune and adjust the detailed project requirements, designs and construction methods, sequence, resources, and logistics. However, considerable project resources... click here for the full article.
Click here to download CIArb Ireland's submission on the Review of the Administration of Civil Justice.
New Challenges and Opportunities
The branch is currently putting together a submission in relation to the recently announced Review of the Administration of Civil Justice and the contributions and views of members would be most welcome. For more information please see:
The Mediation Act 2017 came into operation on 1st January 2018. The Minister for Justice and Equality Charlie Flanagan said he believes the Act will speed up the resolution of disputes, reduce legal costs associated with such disputes and reduce or avoid the stress involved in adversarial court proceedings. Up to now mediation has been seen as a well-intentioned alternative dispute resolution (ADR) process but without teeth. The Act changes all that and formally puts mediation on a legal footing. Legal requirements are now imposed on mediators and protections have been put in place for the parties. The Act supports mediation as a confidential, cost-effective, time-efficient process in which parties in a dispute resolve their difficulties with the assistance of an independent, experienced, trained mediator. Before commencing civil legal proceedings a party is now obliged to consider mediation instead of court proceedings with a legal requirement on solicitors to explain the process and benefits. Parties already in litigation can pause the legal process and go to mediation with the assistance of the Courts.