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Ugo Draetta maintains that an arbitral tribunal is a collegial body and not simply the juxtaposition of three self-sufficient and self-referential individual contributors. His book analyses situations of conflict among arbitrators, which are not due to physiological disagreements or mere lack of chemistry among them, but to the perception one arbitrator might have that another is behaving in a way that affects the integrity of the arbitral process. With humor, understanding, and experience Draetta advocates for effective cooperation among arbitrators during the entire arbitration proceedings, and offers practical suggestions in the hope that they may induce arbitrators to work together to a greater extent than is at times witnessed. This book is the third in a trilogy that offers honest, rarely-seen insights into the practice of arbitration as it takes place on the world stage today.