25 Jun 2020
CIArb is delighted to launch a series of offers on its world-renowned training programmes in dispute resolution. These virtual training programmes in disciplines such as mediation, international arbitration and construction adjudication are designed to enable individuals to develop their dispute resolution knowledge and skills through CIArb’s different levels of membership. Upon attaining membership, individuals can use CIArb’s post nominals, as well as access CIArb’s member benefits.
The e-module and assessment Introduction to ADR, leading to Associate Membership (ACIArb) of CIArb, which is normally priced at £131, is available to students for £25 and £93 for any other individuals.
The price for Module 1 on CIArb’s Pathways in Domestic and International Arbitration and Construction Adjudication are now £1,080 (from £1,320). Existing Members (MCIArb), and those who complete Module 1 and wish to progress down the Pathways to Fellowship of the Institute (FCIArb), can benefit from reduced rates on Modules 2 and 3 (£1,080 each – normally £1,320).
Register your interest for CIArb’s Virtual Mediation Course which launches in the summer.
Dr Paresh Kathrani, Director of Education & Training at CIArb, says: ‘CIArb is committed to providing training to those who want to learn about resolving disputes. Our courses, including mediation and arbitration, have been taken by many people across the world, who now use our post nominals. We are happy to be able provide these offers to those who want to learn about these important and valuable skills.’
The offers outline here are valid until 31 August 2020
13 May 2021GAR Awards 2021 nominations ‘Best lecture or speech’
We are proud to announce and congratulate the following shortlisted entries in this year's prestigious Global Arbitration Review GAR Awards, nominated in the category 'Best lecture or speech'.
07 May 2021The European Commission rejects the UK application to join Lugano
The European Commission earlier this week issued a recommendation arguing that the Parliament and Council should vote to block the UK’s accession to the 2007 Lugano Convention as a third country party.