You can go directly to the International Court of Arbitration® web site to access any of the following sets of ICC Rules by clicking on the links below:
ICC Rules of Arbitration
The current Rules of Arbitration of the International Chamber of Commerce came into effect on 1 January 2012.
ICC Rules for a Pre-arbitral Referee Procedure
The ICC Rules for a Pre-arbitral Referee procedure, in force as from 1 January 1990, concern a procedure that provides for the immediate appointment of a Referee who has the power to make certain orders prior to the arbitral tribunal or national court competent to deal with the case being seized of it.
Rules of ICC as Appointing Authority
Effective as of 1 January 2004, the Rules of ICC as Appointing Authority chiefly cover the appointment and challenge of arbitrators in proceedings conducted under the UNCITRAL Arbitration Rules and in other ad hoc proceedings.
ICC ADR Rules and Guide to ICC ADR
The ICC ADR Rules offer a framework for the amicable settlement of commercial disputes with the assistance of a neutral. They were launched in 2001 to replace the 1988 Rules of Conciliation.
ICC Dispute Board Rules with Standard ICC Dispute Board Clauses and Model Dispute Board Member Agreement
Dispute Boards established in accordance with the ICC Dispute Board Rules (in force as from 1 September 2004) aid Parties in resolving their business disagreements and disputes.
ICC Rules for Expertise
The ICC International Centre for Expertise offers three distinct services: the proposal of experts, the appointment of experts, and the administration of expertise proceedings. The present revision of the Rules, in force as from 1 January 2003, introduces greater clarity and flexibility in the conduct of proceedings.
ICC DOCDEX Rules
First approved in October 1997, and revised in March 2002, ICC’s DOCDEX rules provide a rapid, cost-effective means of resolving disputes that arise under letters of credit. The present revision of the rules also encompasses other sets of ICC rules – the Uniform Rules on Collections and the Uniform Rules for Demand Guarantees.