Dr Reza Beheshti is an assistant professor in the School of Law.
Reza holds PhD and LLM degrees from the University of Leicester and an LLB from the Shiraz State University (Iran). Before joining University of Nottingham in October 2016, he was lecturer for one year at University of Leicester, where he taught commercial law, contract law and international sales transactions. He has also worked in Leicester as part-time tutor teaching contract law during his PhD studies.
In September 2017, he was appointed as an arbitrator and is enlisted at the Arbitration Centre of Iran Chamber (ACIC). He also acts as voluntary correspondent for UNCITRAL, in which capacity he provides abstracts on important cases governed by UNCITRAL Texts and decided by UK and Iranian Courts for UNCITRAL legal database. (CLOUT)
Reza currently teaches contract law, international trade law and commercial conflict of laws at undergraduate level. He also teaches commercial conflict of laws, and international commercial… read more
Reza's research lies in the areas of commercial and contract law. His thesis presents a comparative and normative analysis of the buyer's principal remedies in prominent legal regimes governing… read more
Reza currently teaches contract law, international trade law and commercial conflict of laws at undergraduate level. He also teaches commercial conflict of laws, and international commercial arbitration (vis-moot) at postgraduate level.
Reza's research lies in the areas of commercial and contract law. His thesis presents a comparative and normative analysis of the buyer's principal remedies in prominent legal regimes governing international sales transactions. He has presented several papers at well-known conferences, such as the Society of Legal Scholars (Edinburgh 2013) and the International Conference on Contracts (USA 2013, 2014). He has published a number of articles evaluating significant doctrines governing the remedies available to a commercial buyer in an international sales contract.
In summer 2017, Reza was a Fellow at the Max Planck Institute for Comparative and International Private Law in (Hamburg, Germany) and conducted an investigation on the latest developments of doctrine of anticipatory breach of contract under UCC and CISG versus its position under SGA. His central enquiry was on the extent to which the relevant principles under English law should be modified to embrace and satisfy particular needs of commercial parties contracting in an international context.