BEST PRACTICES FOR CONDUCTING ARBITRATIONS
On Demand Seminar
ITEM #:  1713481901   |   EVENT CODE:  264013    |   CREDIT STATUS:  APPROVED
STANDARD PRICE
$175.00
DISCOUNTS WILL BE APPLIED DURING CHECKOUT, IF APPLICABLE.
This seminar is not currently available for online purchase

ONLINE

Available 24/7

To claim CLE credit, view by:  October 23, 2020

Note that Minnesota-licensed attorneys may earn up to 15 hours of their 45-hour requirement each reporting period by viewing on demand seminars. Depending on the jurisdiction in which you practice, you may or may not be able to claim credit for viewing this on demand seminar. Please check with your licensing agency for accreditation information.

Best Practices for Conducting Arbitrations

Originally presented:  July 21, 2016     |     Course length:  3.0 hours

Refresher on Arbitration Laws and Rules
Refresh yourself on the latest in arbitration law and rules changes that may affect how you and your arbitrator(s) conduct arbitration proceedings.
– Liz Kramer; Stinson Leonard Street LLP; Minneapolis

The Preliminary Scheduling Conference: Shaping the Entire Process
The preliminary scheduling conference is the key to ensuring that the promise of arbitration – that it be fast, fair and inexpensive – is kept. Properly handled, it should set a detailed format, combining the arbitrator’s philosophy toward the process with the parties’ desires, which provides a customized design to guide the entire process.
– Leo G. Stern; Stern Law Office; North Oaks

Creative Approaches to Conducting the Hearing
Arbitrators and parties have far more flexibility in conducting the hearing than anyone may realize. Explore tips on non-traditional methods for conducting the hearing - from hot tubbing to witness panels to rolling arguments.
– David A. Allgeyer; Lindquist & Vennum LLP; Minneapolis
– Bernice L. Fields; Attorney at Law; Minneapolis
– Linda M. Mealey-Lohmann; Mealey-Lohmann Mediation; Woodbury
– Madge S. Thorsen; Dispute Resolution Services; Minneapolis (moderator)

Ethics Issues for Arbitrators: Those Pesky Disclosures
0.5 ethics credit applied for
A key ethical conundrum for arbitrators is disclosure: how far do you have to go to investigate and disclose even remote possible conflicts? How and when do you make disclosures? What impact does the failure to disclose have on the arbitrators and on the parties?
– Leslie Sinner McEvoy; Minnesota CLE; Saint Paul

How to Handle the Tricky Stuff: Difficult Questions Arbitrators Face
From learning that a party’s advocate is a disbarred lawyer to managing a cantankerous advocate, arbitrators face challenges and dilemmas of all sorts. Learn how advocates and arbitrators can handle unexpected, unwanted, and out of control events in arbitration.
– David A. Allgeyer

$175

Other discounts that may apply:

Scholarships available!
Need-based scholarships are available for in-person and online seminars. For further information or to obtain a scholarship application, contact us at 800-759-8840 or customerservice@minncle.org.

Minnesota CLE has applied to the Minnesota State Board of CLE for 3.0 CLE credits, including 0.5 ethics credit. The maximum number of total credits you may claim for attending this program is 3.0 credits.

This course may be eligible for 3.0 continuing education in ADR credits.

Depending on the jurisdiction in which you practice, you may or may not be able to claim credit for viewing this on demand seminar. Please check with your licensing agency for accreditation information.

STANDARD PRICE
$175.00
DISCOUNTS WILL BE APPLIED DURING CHECKOUT, IF APPLICABLE.
This seminar is not currently available for online purchase
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