On behalf of the client, the company selects the optimal lawyer for the pending dispute and reviews all legal memos and litigation papers before filing them in the relevant courts to ensure that they are correct and consistent with the client’s demands. The company also charts the legal course of the case and determines the elements of strength and weakness contained therein and inform the client with full credibility and transparency before entering into judicial disputes. The company undertakes to exercise due diligence to supervise all litigation procedures on behalf of the client and to follow up the lawyers assigned to the disputes under consideration and provide them with all assistance in protecting the client’s rights.
The legal team of the company has the ability to negotiate and possess the art of persuasion if the client wants to enter into a friendly settlement to avoid the courts and we are ready to hold the necessary meetings with other parties to reach the results that satisfy the client. Examples of cases that the company can supervise and follow up include: Mediation, Arbitration & Litigation
Frequently Asked Questions
What is Dispute Resolution?
Dispute resolution processes fall into two major types: Adjudicative processes, such as litigation or arbitration, in which a judge, jury or arbitrator determines the outcome.
Consensual processes, such as collaborative law, mediation, conciliation, or negotiation, in which the parties attempt to reach agreement.
What are the basic types of dispute resolution to consider?
The goal of mediation is for a neutral third party to help disputants come to a consensus on their own.
Rather than imposing a solution, a professional mediator works with the conflicting sides to explore the interests underlying their positions.
Mediation can be effective at allowing parties to vent their feelings and fully explore their grievances.
Working with parties together and sometimes separately, mediators can try to help them hammer out a resolution that is sustainable, voluntary, and nonbinding.
In arbitration, a neutral third party serves as a judge who is responsible for resolving the dispute.
The arbitrator listens as each side argues its case and presents relevant evidence, then renders a binding decision.
The disputants can negotiate virtually any aspect of the arbitration process, including whether lawyers will be present at the time and which standards of evidence will be used.
Arbitrators hand down decisions that are usually confidential and that cannot be appealed.
Like mediation, arbitration tends to be much less expensive than litigation.
The most familiar type of dispute resolution, civil litigation typically involves a defendant facing off against a plaintiff before either a judge or a judge and jury.
The judge or the jury is responsible for weighing the evidence and making a ruling. The information conveyed in hearings and trials usually enters, and stays on the public record.
Lawyers typically dominate litigation, which often ends in a settlement agreement during the pretrial period of discovery and preparation.