Guillermo Moro has served in a variety of roles in legal practice and academia, in matters of public international law, international investment law, international human rights, and legal theory. He has acted as counsel in numerous international arbitrations under ICSID, UNCITRAL, and ICC rules, and provided advice on issues of international investment law for Latin American and Asian states. He was retained as expert advisor for the Audit Commission of Bilateral Investment Treaties (CAITISA), established by the government of Ecuador.
His current practice focuses on international investment arbitration, where he also acts as counsel for the boutique international law firm Guglielmino & Asociados, based in Buenos Aires.
Previously, he worked as a lawyer at the Attorney General’s office in the state of Santa Fe (Argentina), where he intervened specially in complex litigation, class actions, and regulatory policy.
Mr. Moro began his activity as a law professor in 2007. Since then, he has taught graduate and post-graduate classes in different universities, including Universidad Nacional del Litoral, Universidad de Palermo, and Universidad de San Andrés. Currently, he teaches International Investment Law at Universidad Torcuato Di Tella (Argentina), where he also coaches the Jessup International Law Moot Court Competition team. He appears regularly as arbitrator at the FDI International Arbitration Moot competition.
He has published several articles and book chapters, and has translated papers and books in the topics of his expertise. He has been managing editor of two law reviews, and co-director of the University of Palermo Law Review.
Throughout his career he was awarded different prestigious scholarships and prizes. These include the Fulbright Scholarship (2012-2013), Harvard Summer Academic Fellowship (2013), National Prize for Best Young Researcher (2009), and Santa Fe’s Supreme Court of Justice Prize (2008), among others.
Mr. Moro received his law degree from the Universidad Nacional del Litoral (Argentina), where he was ranked first among his class. He holds a Master of Laws degree from Harvard University.
He is fluent in Spanish, English and Italian, and has working knowledge of Portuguese. He is based in Buenos Aires and is not authorized to practice law in Florida.