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Books on business, contracting and trading internationally
Force majeure and hardship are commonly invoked in international trade in case of occurrence of unforeseen events which make performance impossible or impracticable (force majeure) or which substantially upset the equilibrium of the contract (hardship). In the first case the party successfully invoking force majeure will be relieved from performance, while in the second case the party subject to hardship will be entitled to renegotiate the contract and in certain cases to obtain its adaptation to the changed circumstances.
The ICC Model International Sale Contract is a time-saving tool for traders, business men, lawyers and all parties involved in important import/export- and cross-border sales transactions. It applies mainly to the sale of manufactured goods but can serve as an example to work on for other types of products as well.
for parties negotiating agency agreements abroad who face a major difficulty: the lack of uniform rules
To take into account latest developments across the world,
ICC's experts have now updated the successful
ICC Model International Franchising Contract
Traders negotiating international distribution
agreements find the task much easier if they use uniform rules
M & A agreements cover a variety of contracts to transfer businesses or companies
ICC Model International Trademark License addresses the situation where the owner of a well-known trademark licenses the trademark to a company which will use it with respect to products not manufactured or sold by the licensor
Distributorship contracts are one of the most frequently used means for organizing the distribution of goods in a foreign country. Almost every company engaged in international trade has some distributors abroad, which means that most exporters will be faced with drafting an international distributorship agreement at some point. But one of the difficulties that traders face when drawing up contracts is the lack of uniform regulations. This means that parties must refer primarily to the rules set out in their agreements, which in turn makes the careful drafting of such contracts vital.
Before entering a business transaction, companies of all sizes have to consider how to protect sensitive information by drafting a non-disclosure agreement. As each company tries to build a confidentiality contract in its favour, the process may often cause long discussions, delays and higher transaction costs.
Practice has shown that companies and businesses involved in international trade frequently use commercial agency and distributorship contracts to distribute their products abroad
Turnkey contracts take a range of forms and at present no single model contract covers them all. The Model Contract for the Turnkey Supply of an
Industrial Plant has special characteristics
As technology and IP rights become increasingly important, more and more companies across the globe conclude transactions
to transfer technology among business entities
The ICC Model Occasional Intermediary Contract is a thoroughly researched Model Contract designed for intermediary transactions
ICC Model Subcontract is mainly designed for major turnkey projects but flexible enough to be used as a subcontract to other standard forms of contract as well
International turnkey construction projects are often complex transactions, requiring correspondingly complex legal documentation. Moreover, many such major construction projects are an important element in international development, and it is vital that the arrangements put in place be durable, clear and equitable
Now in its 5th edition, this Guide has introduced a generation of international trade professionals to the essential rules and standard practices of the export import trade.
This first volume on International Trade edited by Arthur Appleton and Patrick Macrory, is a most welcome addition to the publications on international trade law and policy.
Retention of title clauses are designed to preserve the right of sellers to their goods, often until the purchase price is paid in full, and are frequently included in general conditions of sale. In cross-border transactions, it may be particularly hard to know whether a retention of title clause will be enforceable. Retention of title is embedded in national or property law, as well as security and insolvency law, making it exceedingly difficult to harmonize.
Business Law in China brings together practitioners and scholars from China and other countries to create a unique work of compilation, analysis and assessment of the current state of Chinese business law.
Updated in 2017, this invaluable guide clarifies the issues surrounding international contracts and will help lawyers and business people avoid the most common pitfalls.
Corruption has a corrosive impact on international business. Fighting Corruption lays out the problems and offers practical solutions on how to attack commercial dishonesty at its source.
The ICC Guide to Export/Import is all you need in order to succeed in international markets. This easy-to-understand introduction to international trade is at the same time a detailed handbook for the experienced practitioner. Completely updated, the fourth edition of this much acclaimed volume contains an extended analysis of new rules and regulations including ICC’s Incoterms® 2010, URDG and others as well as crucial topics like online documentation and e-commerce, customs and intellectual property.
Global Standards for International Trade
A Business Guide, by Julian Kassum
The ICC Cyber security guide for business was inspired by the Belgian Cyber security guide, an initiative of ICC Belgium and VBO-FEB, and the EY Belgium and Microsoft Belgium, with the B-CCENTRE and ISACA Belgium.
Current and Emerging Issues for Business and Policymakers
Directed at small, medium or large businesses across many sectors, the International Chamber of Commerce Principles to Facilitate Commercial Negotiation are a short set of principles to help negotiators conduct smooth and efficient commercial negotiations.
When choosing the applicable law, parties may wish to agree on neutral solutions, instead of submitting the contract to the domestic law of one of the parties. When this is the case they may opt for the law of a third country or they may decide to submit their contract to a-national rules of law, such as “principles of law generally recognized in international trade”, “Unidroit Principles on International Commercial Contracts”, or other transnational rules
Building an international network can bring great rewards, not only in terms of profits, but also by increasing brand awareness. It allows growth and support using local companies’ capital. This book provides practical guidance on why, when and how a franchisor should go international
ICC Official Rules for the Interpretation of Trade Terms
Prof. Jan Ramberg
Questions and expert ICC guidance on the Incoterms® 2010 rules
The ICC Guide on Transport and the Incoterms® 2010 Rules is a new handbook providing clarity and practical support to those in the transport sector working on transactions involving the Incoterms® rules
This clause, known as the "ICC Force Majeure Clause 2003", is intended to apply to any contract which incorporates it either expressly or by reference
This ICC Anti-corruption Clause is intended to apply to any contract that incorporates it either by reference or in full
Companies of all sizes wanting to cooperate on major projects, whether international or domestic, require solid and balanced terms and conditions for such cooperation and it is vital that the arrangements put in place be durable, clear and equitable thereby enhancing business in general.
In complex transactions, international as well as national co-operation between companies require solid and balanced terms and conditions. ICC has prepared this Joint Venture Model Contract for use by small, medium-sized or large companies in order to provide them with a unique, balanced platform that is fair to all parties.
When negotiating consultancy agreements abroad, one of the main difficulties faced by parties engaged in international trade is the lack of standard provisions for agreements of this type. Also, consultancy agreements are often not governed by specific statutory provisions.