Roy Goode, CBE, QC, LL B 1954, LL D (Lond) 1976, DCL (Oxon) 2006, FBA, 1988, FRSA 1990, Barrister (IT) 1988, QC 1990, Hon Bencher, Inner Temple 1992- , (Solr 1955-88); Hon. DSc Econ (Lond) 1996; Hon.LLD (University of East Anglia) 2003; Hon LLD (College of Law) 2011. Distinguished Friend of Oxford 2011. Distinguished Senior Fellow, School of Advanced Study, 2011 - . Honorary President of Centre for Commercial Law Studies, Queen Mary, University of London. Knighted for services to academic law 2000. Emeritus Professor of Law and Emeritus Fellow of St. John's College 1998- .
Formerly: Professor of Law, Queen Mary College, 1971-73, Crowther Professor of Credit and Commercial Law, Queen Mary College, 1973-89, Founder and Director, Centre for Commercial Law Studies, 1979-89, Dean of Fac and Head of Department of Law 1976-80, QMC/ QMW. Norton Rose Prof of English Law and Fellow, St John's College 1990-1998. Visiting Professor, Melbourne University, 1975, Australian Commonwealth Visiting Fellow, 1975; Visiting Professor, Monash University 1984, Falconbridge Visiting Professor, Osgoode Hall Law School, York University, 1987; Commonwealth Banking Corporation Visiting Professor, Monash University 1988; Thyssen Visiting Professor, University of Hamburg 1999; Bruce W. Nichols Visiting Professor of Law, Harvard University, 1999; G.J. Wiarda Visiting Professor, University of Utrecht, 2003; OK Visiting International Professor, University of Pennsylvania Law School, 2014. President of the Council of the International Postgraduate Law School, Belgrade, 2002-2005. Former Board member of London Court of International Arbitration. Member of Committee on Consumer Credit, 1968-71 and of Monopolies and Mergers Comm 1981-86. Chairman IBA Advertising Advisory Committee, 1976-80; Chairman, Commn on lnt Commercial Practice of International Chamber of Commerce 1993-1997; Chairman, Pension Law Review Committee, 1992-93. Chairman Exec Committee, Justice; Member of Council, Br Inst Int and Comp Law; Member, DTI Committee on Arbitration, 1985- .and of Civil and Fam Committee of Judicial Studies Board. Member of Governing Council of International Institute for the Unification of Private Law (UNIDROIT) 1988-2003 and Hon Member 2003 - . Hon President of the Uniform law Foundation 2003-2014. President of the Society of Public Teachers of Law 1991-1992. Member Commission on European Contract Law. Member Study Group for preparation of UNIDROIT Principles of International Commercial Contracts (phase 3). UK representative and Chairman or Rapporteur at various diplomatic Conferences to adopt international private law conventions.
- DOI: 97947-DROFIAE-55378-0043The writer is the author of the three Official Commentaries on the Convention and its three Protocols, the first of which is in its third edition and the second in its second edition.Examines the highly successful Convention on International Interests in Mobile Equipment 2001 (the Cape Town Convention) and its associated Aircraft Protocol, which provide for aircraft secured financiers, title-retention sellers and lessors a set of basic default remedies, the ability to protect their priority by registration in an International Registry based in Dublin and creditor protection in the event of the debtor's insolvency.ISBN: 978-2-8027-5630-9ISBN: 978 88 86 44 93 66DOI: 10.1017/S0020589316000221A critical examination of proposals for an addition to Article 14 of the EC Regulation on the law applicable to contractual obligations in civil and commercial matters (Rome I) as regards the law that should govern third-party conflicts, such as those between competing assignees or between an assignee and the assignor's liquidator. The author argues that the only sensible solution in most cases is the law of the assignor's place of business.This work examines the nature and sources of transnational commercial law and the institutions and processes of harmonisation, followed by an analysis of many of the leading international commercial law instruments. In the second edition, which has been completely updated, it has been substantially revised and expandedA comprehensive analysis of the 2001 Convention on International Interests in Mobile Equipment (the Cape Town Convention) and the 2007 Luxembourg Protocol on railway rolling stock. Written and published pursuant to a resolution of a Diplomatic Conference held in Luxembourg in February 2007. Revised and expanded in 2014ISBN: 88-86449-29-8An analysis of the Cape Town Convention on International Interests in Mobile Equipment, with its associated Protocols, and its relationship with national law and with reference to the recent ratification by AustraliaISBN: 0065-1915An analysis of the law applicable to the assignment of non-documentary intangibles, with particular reference to proposals for an addition to Article 14 of the EU regulation on the law applicable to contractual obligations (Rome I) dealing with the effectiveness of an assignment on third parties and the priority of competing third-party interestsISBN: 9781849465496The announcement by the Australian government of Australia’s intention to ratify the Cape Town Convention and its associated Aircraft Protocol provides a timely opportunity to describe the key elements of these two important international instruments adopted in November 2001 which, as will be seen later, have already attracted strong support which is steadily increasing. The Cape Town Convention has already received 61 ratifications and the Aircraft Protocol 55 ratifications. With its enactment of the Personal Property Securities Act 2009 (Cth), Australia joined the many jurisdictions that have adopted a modern, functional approach to security interests based on art 9 of the United States Uniform Commercial Code and the Canadian Personal Property Security Acts. But domestic laws are not well suited to high-value equipment that moves regularly across national borders, such as aircraft objects and railway rolling stock, or to equipment that is not on Earth at all, such as satellites and other space assets. The conflict rule designating the lex situs as the applicable law does not work for objects having no fixed situs or for assets in space where no private law exists. Moreover, even if a uniform conflict rule could be devised it would not overcome major differences in national laws governing secured transactions. Hence the need for an international regime governing the creation, perfection and priority of interests in mobile equipment, with an international registry for the registration of such interests and priority rules based on the order of registration. This paper describes the key features of the Cape Town Convention and Aircraft Protocol and their relationship to national law.ISBN: 0065-1915A comprehensive analysis of the 2001 Convention on International Interests in Mobile Equipment (the Cape Town Convention) and associated Aircraft Protocol. Written and published pursunt to a resolution of a Diplomatic Conference in Cape Town in November/December 2001. Revised and expanded in 2008 and in 2013ISBN: 88-86449-25-9A comprehensive analysis of the 2001 Convention on International Interests in Mobile Equipment (the Cape Town Convention) and the 2012 Protocol on space assets. Written and published pursuant to a resolution of a Diplomatic Conference held in Berlin in 2012.ISBN: 88-86449- 21-6The treatment of the conflict of laws in relation to different aspects of two major and related international instrumentsISBN: 978-1-78068-150-4ISBN: 2049-7628 (online)A comment on the decision of the Supreme Court in Belmont Investments Pty Ltd v BNY Corporate Trustee Services Ltd  3 WLR 521ISBN: 0023-933XISBN: 2049-7628 (online)The 2010 revision of the Uniform Rules for Demand Guarantees, replacing the 1992 edition, is a comprehensive rewrite which covers a range of issues not dealt with in the earlier edition and substantially increases the utility and take-up of the rules. This work, written jointly with the Chairman of the Drafting Group, provides a comprehensive analysis of URDG 758 and is much in demand.ISBN: 978-92-842-0078-8A case note on the Court of Appeal decision on the anti-deprivation principle of insolvency law. The case note was referred to at several points in the judgments of the Supreme CourtISBN: 0023-933XAfter eight years this work has taken account of much case law on corporate insolvency, major changes introduced by the Enterprise Act, a new chapter on the European Insolvency Regulation and an expanded treatment of cross-border insolvency to reflect UNCITRAL Model Law. It is one-third longer than the previous edition.ISBN: 0421 90450XA reply to a case note by Justice Hayton on Sinclair Investments (UK) Ltd. v. Versailles Trade Finance LtdISBN: 0023-933XISBN: 0-19-920655-4ISBN: 3-89971-155-6This work is a detailed analysis of the Hague Convention on the law applicable to intermediated securities. All of those involved in its preparation played a central role in work leading to the adoption of the Convention, which deals with the conflict of laws aspects of a very important branch of financial lawISBN: 90-04-14836-1The 2005 F A Mann lecture. Examines various aspects of transnational commercial law, including the nature of the lex mercatoria and problems of harmonisationISBN: 0020-5893ISBN: 0928-9801A slightly revised and expanded version of a contribution to the essays in honour of Bernard Rudden (see other entry)ISBN: 0106-2945Chapter 11 of Part III of Principles Of European Contract Law. A Formulation of Principles and Rules Governing The Assignment of Contractual Claims, With Comments, Illustrations and Notes of Sources. For the concluding part of the PECL, I was the Rapporteur who prepared the text, which then underwent revision at meetings of the Commission on European Contract Law.ISBN: 90-411-1961-2The 2003 G J Wiarda lecture, discussing harmonisation at the international and European level. Reproduced in International Contract Law, Molengrafica Series 2003 (ed F Willem Grosheide and Ewoud Hondius, Intersentia 2004), pp 308-324A slightly revised version of a paper presented at the 2002 Irish Annual Circuit Conference, it discusses to what extent arbitral awards should be subject to judicial review and compares the legislation in England and IrelandISBN: 1649-1262Challenges the accepted notions of fungibility in relation to intangibles and the notion that shares in an asset require separate identification (republished as slightly revised in LMCLQ (see separate entry)Discusses typical assignment clauses in contracts and their legal significanceISBN: 0295.583Discusses The Principles Of English Commercial Law And Their Influence In EuropeISBN: 1-84113-276-4Examines the significance of the Cape Town Convention on international interests in mobile equipment in providing a secure international legal regime for interests in aircraft objects, railway rolling stock and space assets, thereby reducing legal risk and borrowing costs and facilitating asset-based financing in developing countriesISBN: 1124-3694Describes the major input made by the United Kingdom into the preparation of international instruments in the field of transnational commercial law but the subsequent lack of interest in ratifying themISBN: 0020-5893Written originally as a contribution to a collection of essays in honour of Professor Francis Reynolds this article discusses the extent to which judgments or orders of a court in the state of origin of arbitral proceedings in an international commercial arbitration should be respected by courts of the state of enforcement, and examines the theory of the delocalised arbitral award.ISBN: 0957 0411An examination of the the nature of international trade usage, the way itis established and the question whether the lex mercatoria is anationalISBN: 0020-5893