Professor Martin Hunter started his career in law as a solicitor and was a partner in Freshfields from 1967 until joining Essex Court Chambers in 1994. In 1995 he was appointed to the newly-established chair of International Dispute Resolution at Nottingham Trent University. He is also a visiting professor at King’s College, London University, where he teaches international arbitration to post-graduate students from around the world.
Professor Hunter is a member of the Council of ICCA, and has participated in the work of a number of organisations including the AAA, the IBA, the ICC’s Court, the LCIA’s Court and UNCITRAL. He is currently chairman of the Board of Trustees of the Dubai International Arbitration Centre, and was deputy-chairman of the UK Government’s committee on arbitration law reform, which was responsible for steering the English Arbitration Act 1996 through Parliament.
|Dispute Resolution Experience and Training
Martin Hunter has specialised in arbitration, particularly international arbitration, since 1967. He has acted as advocate, sole arbitrator or as chairman or member of tribunals of three arbitrators on many occasions. These include AAA, CDP, CIETAC, JCAA, ICC, ICDR, LCIA, LMAA, NAFTA, NAI, SCC and SIAC arbitrations, as well as arbitrations under the UNCITRAL Arbitration Rules and other types of ad hoc arbitration.
He has also represented parties in mediations and other ADR procedures and has acted as a mediator. He was Chairman, ICC Arbitration Commission’s Working Group on Dissenting Opinions and Interim and Partial Awards (1985—89) and Deputy Chairman, United Kingdom Department of Trade and Industry Committee on arbitration law (1990—97).
A list of reported cases is available on request email@example.com .
|Professional and Other Activities
Professor Hunter has also been published extensively in specialist arbitration journals and elsewhere over the last twenty-five years. His books include Law and Practice of International Commercial Arbitration (with Alan Redfern); The English Arbitration Act 1996: Text and Notes (with Toby Landau); and the arbitration title of Halsbury’s Laws (with Ben Pilling).
BA, Pembroke College, Cambridge