International Sale of Goods Contracts: Navigating CISG, Formation, Performance, Payment and Opt-Outs
Recording of a 90-minute CLE webinar with Q&A
This CLE course will provide guidance to counsel involved in negotiating and structuring contracts for the international sale of goods. The panel will examine important formation issues and key provisions and offer best practices for structuring the contract.
- Differences from the UCC
- Cultural and language issues
- Other laws that may be implicated
- Formation issues
- Dispute resolution
- Strategies/best practices for structuring the contract
The panel will review these and other key questions:
- What factors should counsel consider when contracting for a sale of goods that may be governed by the CISG?
- What are the significant differences between the CISG and the UCC?
- What best practices should counsel employ when structuring contracts for the international sale of goods?
Following the speaker presentations, you'll have an opportunity to get answers to your specific questions during the interactive Q&A.
Steven M. Richman
Mr. Richman practices in the areas of commercial law and litigation, including contracts, corporate law, energy... | Read More
Mr. Richman practices in the areas of commercial law and litigation, including contracts, corporate law, energy law, secured transactions, intellectual property, and antitrust. He is a frequent CLE lecturer on boilerplate language and is in the process of writing a book on boilerplate clauses in contracts. He authored numerous legal articles and books in a variety of practice areas.Close
Gartenberg Gelfand Hayton & Selden
Mr. Selden advises clients on international trade and business transactions, providing guidance for European and Asian... | Read More
Mr. Selden advises clients on international trade and business transactions, providing guidance for European and Asian companies on their activities in the United States, and for U.S. entities in their foreign activities. His clients include producers of industrial, construction and consumer products, and suppliers of services including transportation, food, television broadcasting, solar energy development, and computer software.Close