board of arbitration

(redirected from Arbitration Boards)

Board of Arbitration

A panel of impartial persons appointed to resolve a dispute in an extrajudicial process. There are generally three arbitrators, but there may be up to five. Parties in arbitration agree to allow the decision of the board of arbitration to be binding and to forego the right to an appeal.

board of arbitration

A group of three to five people selected to arbitrate disputes between securities firms. The board's rulings are final for disputes in which both parties have agreed to arbitration.
References in classic literature ?
Mais pardon, il est un petit peu toque; he maintains, for instance, that district councils and arbitration boards are all of no use, and he is unwilling to take part in anything.
should it be lawful for "industry" to fire employees without cause and refuse to reinstate them with the support of arbitration boards and the courts?
Keshavjee worked with the Ismaili Muslim Conciliation and Arbitration Boards, developing and delivering training for ADR practitioners in fourteen countries.
Another institution for dealing with customer-bank conflicts will be the Arbitration Boards, to be newly made of the representatives of the banks.
Harb said the draft law also incorporates judgments handed down by labor arbitration boards, and seeks to clear up problems of interpretation by introducing clear definitions of labor-related concepts.
human rights commissions, labour arbitration boards, or civil or criminal courts) depending on their circumstances.
Jews have operated private rabbinic courts in the province for decades and Ismaili Muslims have used Conciliation and Arbitration Boards since 1987, The rulings have been legally binding since 1992.
Arbitration boards took into consideration employees' arrogant or combative behavior at the time safety concerns were communicated.
Trade unions were recognized, and workers' committees and arbitration boards were established.
The more arbitration boards we have, the more we are going to limit the creative process.
It is practiced by exporters in producing countries, coffee authorities in those countries, agents and dealers in the importing countries, roasters and, when the case arises, arbitration boards.