Learning targets

Introducing the International Sales Law (the UN Convention on Contracts for the International Sale of Goods (CISG)) and the Unidroit Principles of International Commercial Contracts. 

  • International legal instruments vs. national legislation. 
  • The benefits of a common structure and a common terminology.

Course content

(72 minutes)

    1. Structure and key Chapters/Sections of the CISG

    1. Structure and key Chapters/Sections of the CISG - continue.

    1. Orientation

    1. Course Quiz

    1. Summery of the course

    2. Download the Slides shown in the course

About this course

  • €40,00
  • 7 lessons
  • 1 hour of video content


Advokat, LL.D Jon Kihlman

Jon Kihlman has been a member of the Swedish Bar Association since 2005. His dissertation Fel (Non-conformity, primarily in goods), was published in 1999. He has an independent legal practice in Tändstickspalatset on Västra Trädgårdsgatan 15 in Stockholm. Jon Kihlman works with Swedish and international commercial contract law. Within that field, his practice includes drafting, reviews, legal opinions, consultations, educations, writing of books and articles as well as litigation and arbitration (as counsel or arbitrator). The purpose of public procurement is to conclude contracts. Therefore, Jon Kihlman’s practice includes public procurement. Although primarily focused on drafting of what will eventually become such contracts, his work also simplifies the procurement process as such. He represents both purchasing authorities and suppliers in court when a procurement process is challenged.

Next step

  • €40,00

    The object of the contract - by Jon Kihlman

    Introducing the object of the contract, why there is a need for breach, passing of risk, and the function of guarantees, warranties and limitation periods. The object – the most important part of any contract. The binding force of contracts and the need for breaches of contracts. The passing of risk – a fundamental part of contracts to provide results. Guarantees and warranties – creators of obligations, importance for the burden of proof and for limitation periods.
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