About Matthias Weller
This author has yet to write their bio.
Meanwhile lets just say that we are proud Matthias Weller contributed a whooping 184 entries.
The New Zealand Yearbook of International Law (Brill) is an annual, internationally refereed publication. The Editors call for both short notes and commentaries, and longer in-depth articles, for publication in Volume 18 of the Yearbook (2020), which will be published in early 2022. Notes and commentaries should be between 3,000 to 7,000 words. Articles may […]
Another treat for German-reading friends and colleagues of CoL: On the occasion of
For German-speaking conflict of law friends, especially those with a strong interest in its procedural perspective (and this seems to apply to almost all of them by now, I guess), the year 2021 has begun beautifully, as far as academic publications are concerned. Two fantastic textbooks were released, one on European civil procedural law, and […]
Information and text provided by Niklaus Meier, co-head of the Private International Law Unit at the Swiss Federal Office of Justice The
by Apostolos Anthimos By virtue of Law Nr. 3858/2010, Greece has adapted its legislation to the UNCITRAL Model Law on Cross-Border Insolvency. The appearance of the law in practice is scarce; so is the case with respect to legal scholarship. A recent judgment by the Chamber of the Piraeus 1st Instance court [date of publication: […]
by Fabrizio Marrella Event: Brexit and International Business Law/ Brexit e diritto del commercio internazionale When: 26 March 2021, at 14.30 CET How: Free access upon enrolment by sending an email at
In preparation of the
by Professor Dr Eva-Maria Kieninger, Chair for German and European Private Law and Private International Law, University of Würzburg, Germany The Supreme Court’s decision in Okpabi v Royal Dutch Shell (2021 UKSC 3) concerns the preliminary question whether English courts have jurisdiction over a joint claim brought by two Nigerian communities against Royal Dutch Shell […]
by Tamás Szabados, ELTE Eötvös Loránd Universität Budapest In disputes related to stolen or illegally exported cultural property, conflict of laws provisions often play a significant role due to the absence of universally accepted substantive private law rules. This has been analysed in a