33This solution has been suggested for the U.S. domestic context, in which courts must often choose which state's law of privilege should apply to a particular communication. See Bradford, supra note 3, at 947-53. A similar solution - to hold each party's attorney to the ethical standards of the bars to which they are admitted - has been mentioned but ultimately rejected as inadequate in the international arbitration context. See Jan Paulsson, Standards of Conduct for Counsel in International Arbitration, 3 AM. REV. INT'L ARB. 214 (1992).
34See Paulsson, supra note 33, at 214, (asking, in the context of professional ethics more generally, if parties would be encouraged to choose lawyers coming from jurisdictions where professional standards are less stringent in the hope of gaining tactical advantage over their adversaries).