"Anti-Suit Injunctions in Support of International Arbitration in the United States and the United Kingdom," International Arbitration Law Review (2008). Co-Authors: Arif Hyder Ali, Katherine J. Nesbitt, and Jane Wessel.
"US Discovery in Aid of Foreign or International Proceedings: the Rise of 28 USC, sec. 1782," The Journal of the Dispute Resolution Section of the International Bar Association, Vol. 1, No. 1 (June 2007) (also appeared in Transnational Dispute Management, Vol. 4, No. 05, September 2007). Co-Authors: Jane Wessel and Peter J. Eyre.
Crowell & Moring International Dispute Resolution Group co-chair Arif Hyder Ali, and counsels Katherine J. Nesbitt and Jane Wessel, discuss anti-suit injunctions in support of international arbitration in the United Sates and the United Kingdom.
"The New Argentine Hydrocarbons Law: A Protected Bay for Energy Investors," Latin Lawyer, Volume 6, Issue 5 (June 2007). Co-Authors: Arif Hyder Ali and Tomas Chevallier-Boutell.
Crowell & Moring counsel Jane Wessel and associate Peter J. Eyre write about the United States statute 28 USC, s 1782, which allows parties engaged in international disputes to obtain documents and testimonial evidence from companies or individuals in the U.S.
"US Discovery in Aid of Non-US Arbitration Proceedings," International Arbitration Law Review, Vol. 10, Issue 1 (February 2007). Co-Authors: Jane Wessel and Peter J. Eyre.
Co-chair of Crowell & Moring’s International Dispute Resolution Group Arif Hyder Ali, along with Fortunati & Asociados associate Tomas Chevallier-Boutell, report on recent amendments to Argentina’s new hydrocarbons legislation which will make the country attractive to investors in the energy sector, while other countries continue to be unwelcoming to private investors.
"A Tribunal By Any Other Name: US Discovery in Aid of Non-US Arbitration," International Arbitration Law Review (2005). Author: Jane Wessel.
Crowell & Moring London office counsel Jane Wessel and D.C. associate Peter J. Eyre write about the arbitration tribunals that qualify as "tribunals" under the U.S. statutory provision 28 U.S.C. s. 1782. This provision allows those involved in non-U.S. dispute resolution proceedings to seek discovery in the United States in aid of those proceedings.
Jane Wessel, counsel in the International Arbitration Group, writes on the courts' interpretation of U.S.C. § 1782 relating to arbitration tribunals.