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Professor Chatterjee who studied law at the University of Cambridge and the University of London is a Visiting Professorial Fellow in the Centre for Commercial Law Studies, Queen Mary University of London; he is also a Visiting Professor at the National University of the Oriental Republic of Uruguay. Until recently he was a Senior Associate Fellow at University of Warwick.
Professor Chatterjee is also a Barrister in England and Wales and has been practising law since January 1994. The principal areas of his practice have been commercial law, including banking, trade, insurance and insolvency; matrimonial, immigration and professional negligence.
He has advised various governments, often recommended by international organisations on capacity building programmes which include providing training for government officials and judges.
Professor Chatterjee’s research interests include various aspects of public international law, international economic law, energy law, international commercial law, including banking, trade, investment, international commercial arbitration as well as health and criminal law.
He has published extensively in the form of books and articles in reputable refereed journals on various aspects of public international law, international economic law, energy law, international commercial law, including banking, trade, investment, corporate governance, international commercial arbitration as well as health and drugs law.
Economic Diplomacy and Foreign Policy-making, New York, Palgrave Macmillan (2020)
Negotiating Techniques in Diplomacy and Business Contracts, New York, Palgrave Macmillan (2021)
“Evaluating the Role of Negotiations in the Alternative Dispute Resolution System”, International In-house Counsel Journal Vol. 14, No 54, (2021)
“Bilateral Investment Treaties and Amendments to the Corresponding Private Investment Contracts are Long Overdue: They Fail to Cater for the Interests of Both Investors and Beneficiaries”, International In-house Counsel Journal Vol. 13, No. 51, Spring (2020), 1
“When a No-Fault Divorce may not be Accepted by the English Courts”, Solicitors Journal Vol 162, No. 7 (August 2019)