S&C Critical Insights – Supreme Court Business Review: Arbitration in GE Energy and Schein II

August 14, 2020


 
In this episode of S&C’s Critical Insights, Litigation partners Judd Littleton and Julia Malkina are joined by Joe Neuhaus and Andrew Finn, co-heads of S&C’s Arbitration Practice, in a continuation of S&C’s Supreme Court Business Review podcast series.
 
Joe and Andrew discuss two recent arbitration developments at the Supreme Court. First, they review the recent decision in GE Energy Power Conversion France SAS v. Outokumpu Stainless USA, which addresses when persons who did not sign an arbitration agreement can nevertheless pursue arbitration in international cases. Second, they discuss the grant of certiorari in Henry Schein v. Archer & White Sales on its return to the Supreme Court to consider again the circumstances under which a court rather than arbitrators may decide whether a case is subject to arbitration.
 
S&C’s Arbitration Practice
Sullivan & Cromwell’s Arbitration Group is one of the world’s leading international dispute resolution practices. The Firm has handled international disputes for more than a century and has unparalleled expertise and experience in this area. The Group also advises on litigation risks and arbitration clause solutions for international joint venture and other financial and commercial transactions.
 
S&C’s Appellate Practice
S&C’s appellate practice draws on the experience of 11 former U.S. Supreme Court clerks and more than 160 clerks to judges on all 13 federal courts of appeals and many state courts and international tribunals. S&C lawyers have achieved success for the Firm’s clients in cases before the U.S. Supreme Court, federal courts of appeals and administrative agencies, state supreme and appellate courts, and numerous international tribunals.
 
S&C’s Litigation Practice
Our Litigation Group draws upon S&C’s deep experience in corporate, financial and transactional law, forming integrated teams that handle any issue that may arise. We manage matters through every stage of the litigation life cycle, before any court, arbitration panel or regulatory agency.