Center for Alternative Dispute Resolution

The Lawyers Association of Costa Rica has opened a mediation or arbitration center, which can be used for work, family, commercial or civil conflicts.

Tuesday, December 20, 2011

Covered by the Law on International Commercial Arbitration May 2011, the Center for Alternative Justice and Lawyers Bar Association of Costa Rica also aims to host international arbitration.

An article in Elfinancerocr.com reported that "The new center joins existing ones in the country, such as those located in the Costa Rican Chamber of Commerce, the Federated College of Engineers and Architects and the Costa Rican North American Chamber of Commerce (AmCham). "

In this regard Ericka Hernandez, president of the Bar Association states that "A significant difference between these centers is that we are conciliators and arbitrators with 15 and 10 years of experience as a minimum, people will find the highest quality standards."



More on this topic

Conciliation and Arbitration Centers in Costa Rica

March 2013

While conventional courts take between 4 and 7 years to rule on a case, conciliation and arbitration centers do so in between 8 and 10 months.

The country currently has 15 centers and 17 Justice Houses of a public nature for alternative dispute resolution.

One example is the Alternative Justice Center created by the Lawyer's Association of Costa Rica, in January 2012, which in less than a year has resolved between 28 and 30 processes of conciliation and arbitration. However, it took 8 years to enter into play with other organizations who had already been in operation for over a decade, and are authorized by the State to conciliate and arbitrate conflicts.

Got a Problem? Try a Comprehensive Redesign

March 2013

An analysis of the bike seat is a good starting point for changing the usual concepts in problem solving.

In his discussion of the theme in an article in Lanacion.com, Alvaro Cedeño uses a credible story about the origin of the thing we have to sit on when using a bicycle.

Arbitration in Central America (Part 2)

June 2009

Throughout the region, arbitration and conflict resolution laws recognize and reflect the fundamental principle of "judicial assistance."

Part 2 of the analysis by Álvaro Castellanos Howel in an article published in the blog section of Eleconomista.net insists on the idea that judges should be limited to serve as assistants in the processes of private arbitration.

Arbitration in Central America

April 2009

The region already has rules for arbitration and other alternative methods for conflict resolution that are in line with international standards regarding arbitration.

The analysis of Álvaro Castellanos Howel in the article published in the Eleconomista.com Blogs section focuses on the need for the state judicial system to understand its role in assisting and working with arbitration and dispute resolution systems.

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