arbiter

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arbiter

a person empowered to judge in a dispute; referee; arbitrator

arbiter

[′är·bəd·ər]
(computer science)
A computer unit that determines the priority sequence in which two or more processor inputs are connected to a single functional unit such as a multiplier or memory.
References in periodicals archive ?
Michael Tupman, Challenge and Disqualification of Arbitrators in International Commercial Arbitrations, 38 INT'L & COMP.
The program needs to attract more arbitrators, both lawyer volunteers and from arbitrator organizations, to handle cases, and needs more publicity so more clients and lawyers are willing to use the service, he said.
If the parties fail to agree on any of the persons named, or if acceptable arbitrators are unable to act, or if for any other reason the appointment cannot be made from the submitted list, AAA shall have the power to make the appointment from among other members of the Roster of Neutrals without the submission of additional list.
Parties are prohibited from asking prospective arbitrators if they are pre-disposed to rule in their favor.
Mediation requires working individually with the parties, something arbitrators should not do.
When a dispute concerns real estate interests, experienced appraisers are well-positioned to offer their expertise not only as valuation experts but also as decision makers in the role of arbitrator.
As it stands now, there are more than 7,200 arbitrators on FINRA's roster.
International and UAE arbitrators have expressed their deepest concern about the amendment made by Federal Decree Law No.
14) "Disclosures by arbitrators should be encouraged; failure to make appropriate disclosures will justify setting aside an award.
Law scholars, law firm practitioners, former judicial clerks, arbitrators, and members of several secretariats offer their views on challenges and recusals of judges and arbitrators for international dispute resolution.
when the criteria and method for choosing arbitrators are at the heart of the arbitration agreement--then courts will enforce these contractual mandates.