The goal of Alternative Dispute Resolution is to resolve disputes between parties in a more cost-effective and timely manner. As the name implies, Alternative Dispute Resolution (ADR) is a less adversarial method of resolving disputes than courts. The tedious processes of litigation, expense, and inadequacies of the court system are the key reasons for the ADR’s inception or need. It has the ability to deliver relief quickly and at a low cost. The current adversarial system is unable to provide true justice between the parties.
A wide range of processes are characterised as Alternative Dispute Resolution Processes. Conflict resolution processes that are not adjudicated through court proceedings are typically referred to as alternative dispute resolution procedures. These approaches usually involve a neutral third party, a competent assistant who either supports the parties in a dispute or conflict in reaching an agreement or enables the parties in the disagreement in finding a solution to the problem. Because of the methods adopted, the alternative conflict resolution mechanism can preserve and enhance personal and business ties that would otherwise be harmed by the adversarial process.
This book is supposed to be useful for Judges, Advocates, Lawyers and Law Students. The beauty of this book is that it will be of good use to one and all who are curious to know and study about the Alternative Dispute Resolution & Law.
- Landmark Cases on ADR
- Online Dispute Resolution
- Law Commission Report on Need For Justice-Dispensation Through ADR Etc.
- Law Commission Report on Amendment of Section 89 of The Code of Civil Procedure, 1980 and Allied Provisions
- Law Commission Report on Amendment to the Arbitration and Conciliation Act, 19961