Interested third party

The growth of arbitration as a means to settle disputes in Latin America presents an opportunity for third-party funding to thrive, resulting in greater access to justice, particularly for cash-strapped claimants. But teaming up with a third-party financier can also raise novel concerns that must be considered at the outset. Zachary Krug, senior investment officer at Woodsford Litigation Funding in London, and Leonardo Viveiros, chief legal officer at Brazil’s Leste Litigation Finance, present the pros and cons

Interested third party Zachary Krug

Once only found in the US, the UK and Australia, litigation and arbitration funding is becoming more commonplace across the world, including in Latin America. Within the past few years there has been a rapid expansion in its use, particularly in connection with international disputes. There are few rules related to third-party funding in Latin America, but the region’s civil law codes permit the alienation of litigation rights.

Events

Events

Latin Lawyer - GIR Live 6th Annual Anti-Corruption & Investigations

Events

Latin Lawyer Live 6th Annual Regional Project Finance

Insight

Reference

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Construction

Chile

Alfonso Reymond Larraín and Rodrigo Riquelme Yanez

Reymond & Cía

Brazil

Fernando Marcondes, Ricardo Medina Salla, Marlon Shigueru Ushiro Ieiri, Adriana Regina Sarra de Deus and Juliana Yumi Shiina Morato

LO Baptista

All Reference

Guides

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The Guide to Infrastructure and Energy Investment

How to Build Up a Region: Development Banks and Multilateral Financing

Thomas Hechl and Vanessa Pinto Villa

Hogan Lovells LLP

The Role of Project Finance in Developing a Region: Trends and Considerations

Andrés Arnaldos Montaner , Daniel D Bartfeld , Jaime E Ramirez and Roland Estevez

Milbank, Tweed, Hadley & McCloy LLP
All Guides