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When you just can't come to an agreement, court isn't the only answer. Arbitration is an out-of-court means of dispute resolution. When parties have a disagreement, the 'arbitrator' or 'arbiter' is a neutral third-party that reviews the case to determine what action should be taken, and will determine the terms under which the dispute will be settled. The decision of the arbitrator is final, and may be legally binding or non-binding.

If you have a dispute with your employer or over a commercial contract, it is likely that arbitration is mandatory to resolve any issues. Being an easier means than taking anyone to court, arbitration is often required for resolving disputes within a company and is most often used in settling commercial disputes. Does arbitration sound like your solution? Get started today – find the arbitration attorney or arbitrator you need in any specialty, in any state.


Arbitration News

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New Jersey lawmakers are being encouraged to not let special interests derail legislation that would stop consumers from getting hit with expensive medical bills they did not expect. There is a bill currently before the Senate Commerce Committee that could prevent unexpected medical costs.


Currently, patients with medical coverage undergo treatment from their approved primary care doctors, but might also receive care from secondary doctors. For many, this results in costs they were not expecting, which are often several thousand dollars. The bill would require all medical providers to tell patients in advance what the total cost would be and what their insurance company can be expected to cover.

If care were needed in an emergency, the bill requires patients only be charged in-network rates, even if they must receive care from out of network providers. Medical providers can try to get additional money out of the insurance companies and the bill requires these issues be determined through a special arbitration system set up to handle these issues.


The bill currently has a great deal of support – from citizens groups, labor unions, and the AARP – but some doctors and hospitals are opposing it. The latter groups are having an effect on lawmakers, too, which could be partly to blame for the bill stalling in the Senate committee.


Doctors and hospitals claim the bill reduces their leverage with insurance companies, and will ultimately result in companies not paying as much. Those supporting the bill argue that it could mean less money in the pockets of doctors and hospitals, but the arbitration system would allow them to seek fair reimbursement