Joseph Neuhaus Speaks at Columbia Arbitration DayMarch 6, 2020
On March 6, Joe Neuhaus spoke at the 11th Annual Columbia Arbitration Day at Columbia Law School. The year’s theme was "Break New Ground in International Arbitration." Joe appeared on a panel titled, “Debate: How to Resolve Conflicting Ethical Rules?” considering the conflicting ethical rules governing counsel's conduct in international arbitration.
Speakers discussed other timely topics, such as arbitration under “One Belt One Road,” technology in arbitration, arbitration as a forum for human rights and environmental disputes, and arbitrator diversity.
Learn more about Joseph Neuhaus
Joe Neuhaus is coordinator of Sullivan & Cromwell’s arbitration practice and was recently selected by both Chambers USA and Chambers Global as a leading practitioner in international arbitration and as a leading arbitrator. Joe has served as counsel and an arbitrator in proceedings administered under the rules of most international arbitral institutions and arbitrations involving sovereign entities. He also has acted as counsel in arbitration-related disputes in court, as well as other commercial litigation and regulatory investigations.
Joe is also an adjunct professor of law (teaching professional responsibility) at NYU Law School, teaches Ethics and Arbitration in the Columbia Law School-Chartered Institute of Arbitrators comprehensive course on international arbitration, and is a former chair and current member of the New York State Bar Association Ethics Committee and its Committee on Standards of Professional Conduct.
Learn more about Sullivan & Cromwell’s International Arbitration Group
Sullivan & Cromwell’s Arbitration Group is one of the world’s preeminent international dispute resolution practices and is regularly recognized in league tables as a leading arbitration practice. The Firm has handled arbitrations administered by all of the major arbitral institutions, as well as ad hoc arbitrations, and its lawyers regularly sit as arbitrators in commercial and investor-state disputes.