More generally, if we take a step back from the details and look at the policy and what Section 9(3) wants to achieve, the approach is largely consistent with the international trend towards the waiver of privilege for arbitration purposes. it gives the possibility to a third party who wishes and must enforce a third party right; that party thus becomes a party to the arbitration agreement and may impose it. If that party implements the arbitration agreement or attempts to sue the party who is to provide the service, the arbitration agreement may be invoked with the third party. This is also in line with the international trend. Indeed, it is in line with the Arbitration Act (Scotland) Act 2010, passed by the Scottish Parliament in line with the general international trend. It is important to remember why it is necessary to have in the invoice a specific reference to the arbitration. The Arbitration (Scotland) Act 2010 explicitly limits the possibility of relying on this act to those who are parties to an arbitration agreement. Therefore, in order to remove this provision from the 2010 Act with regard to the rights of third parties in the circumstances set out, we had to make explicit reference to this act. The claim can be established on the basis of the conditions for notification of the Official Journal of the European Union and the relevant guidelines are set out in Annex A to our Guidelines on Framework Agreements. Martin Mooney Email: email@example.com Phone: 07827 990261 The bill has undoubtedly benefited from the willingness of stakeholders to participate fully in the development of the legislation. There was little, if any, divergence on the need for reforms, and the process was more focused on ensuring that the provisions were consistent with the objectives of the reforms.