About our rates
Subscription rates are available by request. Our rates are typically institution-wide, and are priced according to the size and nature of an organization.
If you are a student, academic, or employee in a large organization (law firm, government agency, etc.) please ask your librarian or resource manager to contact us for more information.
Individual (single-user) subscription rates are offered only to self-employed persons or genuinely solo practitioners.
We offer discounts to non-commercial users, and do our best to accommodate those who are unable to pay a subscription fee.
All inquiries should be directed to: email@example.com.
If you are merely trying to sign up to receive our occasional email headlines, please do not email the Subscriptions Desk. Instead, click here to sign up for email alerts.
Our payment options include bank transfer, check, PayPal, or credit card. If you choose to pay by credit card, 2checkout.com is an authorized retailer of IAReporter LLC.
Subscriber benefits include:
- Full access to our searchable database of news and analysis articles, featuring articles dating to 2008, and with approximately 250-300 new articles added each year.
- Our “Looking Back” series, which digests and analyzes key arbitral awards that were rendered prior to 2008 (i.e the date when IAReporter was launched). The launch of the “Looking Back” series has greatly enhanced the value of our archive, so that it spans across the full range of developments in the investment arbitration field.
- Downloadable PDF newsletters aggregating 10-12 news and analysis items into a readable format ideal for “catching up” on several week’s worth of articles in one sitting.
- Proprietary profiles of the 150 most popular arbitrators and their caseloads: an invaluable due diligence tool that reveals arbitrator appointments not recorded elsewhere, including otherwise-confidential UNCITRAL, SCC, ICC and other appointments.
With so much information out there, why subscribe to our service?
The short answer would be: because virtually everyone else does. But, the longer answer is that we engage in regular investigations and exhaustive review of source-materials – reading documents and decisions that more conventional news outlets merely skim over – so as to bring uncovered developments and a level of granular focus that is unique in the field. Want to know more? Read on.
- Investigative Focus: We’re not content to write merely about what investors, governments, or law firms proactively disclose. Anyone can rewrite materials that appear each day on Google. Apart from covering the low-hanging fruit, we dig for legal and policy developments that are otherwise confidential and unreported. Whether it’s uncovering and revealing previously-unreported claims or rulings against Syria, South Africa, Libya, India, or Russia, or piecing together what’s going on at the European Commission, our perpetual digging yields unique and valuable insights for readers.
- Editorial Independence: We work at arm’s length from the myriad practitioners in this field. This allows us to bring a unique perspective, with our descriptions and analysis not colored by business interests that might lead us to play up certain legal developments or downplay others.
- Focus on the law: We are interested in how the global rules governing foreign investment are being shaped, interpreted and applied. That’s why our writing on arbitral rulings is based on reading the materials in full – and offering deep summary and analysis – rather than a superficial account based on press releases or ghostwritten summaries done by interested parties to a dispute.
- A Trusted Journal of Record: Our subscribers include large numbers of elite academic institutions, numerous government agencies and intergovernmental organizations, as well as virtually every “top law firm” engaged in international arbitration. Our reports are cited in legal pleadings and briefs in this field, in the academic literature, and in a wide range of financial and mainstream media including The Financial Times, The Economist, The Wall Street Journal, Bloomberg and Reuters.