Adjective "arbitral" definition and examples

(Arbitral may not be an adjective, but it can be used as an adjective, click here to find out.)



Definitions and examples


Relating to or resulting from the use of an arbitrator to settle a dispute.
  1. 'An arbitral tribunal shall be constituted to settle.'
  2. 'By the law of England (though not, as I understand, by the law of Scotland) such an arbitration clause would also confer authority to assess damages for breach, even though it does not confer upon the arbitral body express power to do so.'
  3. 'In this case we are dealing with an informal arbitration proceedings and despite its informality, clearly there were some essential steps during the arbitral process that required formality.'
  4. 'The arbitral tribunal may rule on a plea referred to in paragraph of this article either as a preliminary question or in an award on the merits.'
  5. 'The arbitral tribunals, and the labour market legislation under which the tribunals operate, greatly facilitate that process.'
  6. 'In such a case he is in the same position as a party to arbitral proceedings who challenges an award on the ground that there was no substantive jurisdiction.'
  7. 'It follows that our client is of the view that the arbitral tribunal lacks substantive jurisdiction to deal with this dispute’.'
  8. 'The Courts, when called upon to exercise the supervisory role assigned to them under the Arbitration Act, 1996, are acting as a branch of the state, not as a mere extension of the consensual arbitral process.'
  9. 'If necessary, disputes are to be submitted to an arbitral tribunal, for binding decision ‘in accordance with the applicable rules of international law’.'
  10. 'Unless otherwise agreed by the parties, the arbitral tribunal may rule on its own substantive jurisdiction.'

More definitions

1. pertaining to an arbiter or to arbitration.

More examples(as adjective)

"tribunals can be arbitral."

"immunities can be arbitral."

"prices can be arbitral."

"proceedings can be arbitral."

"decisions can be arbitral."

More examples++


Late 15th century: from late Latin arbitralis, from arbiter ‘judge, supreme ruler’.