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9 Int'l L. News 1 (1980)

handle is hein.journals/inrnlwnw9 and id is 1 raw text is: INTERNATIONAL
Volume 9, Number I  Section of International Law  American Bar Association  Winter 1980

April in Washington for
Transnational Litigation
The Sections of International Law and Litigation
are pleased to co-sponsor this Workshop on a topic of
interest and increasing importance to more lawyers in
all parts of the country.
The Workshop, on April 16, 1980, will concentrate
on the substantive and procedural issues that Ameri-
can litigators encounter in preparing and trying cases
which involve foreign parties, law, evidence or pro-
ceedings. The faculty includes practitioners with ex-
perience in transnational litigation as well as leading
commentators on the key substantive issues arising in
such litigation. The program will include the follow-
Peter D. Trooboff
Covington & Burling
Washington, D.C. 20006
Stephen M. Boyd
Bryan, Cave, McPheeters & McRoberts
Washington, D.C. 20036
A. Choosing the Forum, Retaining Foreign Coun-
sel and Effecting Service (9:00-10:30 A.M.)
 Pros and Cons of Judicial v. Arbitral Pro-
ceedings-Peter D. Ehrenhaft, former Dep-
uty Assistant Secretary of the Treasury,
Washington, D.C.
 Hague Convention on Service Abroad and In-
ter-American Convention and Protocol on
Letters Rogatory-Gary Horlick, Steptoe &
Johnson, Washington, D.C.
 Retaining and Using Foreign Counsel--
Thomas S. James, Associate General
Counsel, Standard Oil Company (Indiana),
(Continued on page 6)

Council Approves
Amicus Curiae Brief on
Taiwan Treaty
By mail ballot, the Section's Council (17 for; 3
against; 5 not voting) approved the submission of a re-
quest to the ABA Board of Governors to approve an
amicus curiae brief in the U.S. Supreme Court in the
Taiwan Treaty termination case (Goldwater et ai. v.
Carter et al.).
This brief would have taken the two following main
positions, which have been advanced in the amicus
brief filed in the Court of Appeals, by the Georgetown
University Law Center, Don Wallace, Jr. and Leonard
J. Theberge.
1. That, under principles of international law ap-
plicable in United States courts, the Mutual De-
fense Treaty Between the United States of
America and Taiwan became inoperative upon
the U.S. withdrawal of recognition from and
severance of diplomatic relations with the
governmental authorities on Taiwan; and,
2. That the President of the United States had
authority, without congressional approval, to
acknowledge that a treaty which was previously
ratified with the advice and consent of the Sen-
ate has become inoperative under principles of
international law applicable in the U.S. courts.
Elsewhere In This Issue
Tax Committee Announces
Joint Tax Treaty Project ................. 2
Meeting Planned on
International Insurance .................. 2
Highlights of Section
Officers' Meeting  .......................  7

Copyright © 1980 American Bar Association

Produced by the ABA Press

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