What EEEL in turn needed was a reputable local company which would build one of the most spectacular resorts in all of Seychelles.
EEEL accused Vijay of delays, substandard construction, and poor workmanship that threatened the structural integrity and safety of the new resort.
When pre-judicial efforts to work things out failed, EEEL terminated Vijay from the project for alleged material breach of contract.
According to Arbitrator McDougall, "EEEL had validly terminated each of the construction contracts and ordered Vijay to pay EEEL damages plus interest and costs in an amount in excess of [euro]14 million."
With a sense of truth and justice the wind under its wings, EEEL pushed forward in the British courts, applying to the Queen's Bench to affirm the award in August 2015.
Essentially she affirmed the validity of the arbitration award in favour of EEEL and rejected all of Vijay's arguments that mattered.
The design team's overarching effort was to minimize EEEL's use of energy, water and material resources wherever feasible and maximize indoor environmental quality.
Water use strategies are intended to allow EEEL to not only reduce its overall consumption of water resources, but most especially, minimize the use of potable water resources wherever possible.
EEEL is able to reduce its potable water consumption by 64%.
In addition to external shading devices on all elevations, automated interior blinds allow for the control of natural light in EEEL's labs and classrooms.
Since its opening in 2011, EEEL has become a gathering space for campus students drawn to the central social stair in the atrium, providing a harmonious area for working, meeting friends or just hanging out.
and colleagues found an apparent contradiction, that is, on the one hand, the instruments used to measure achievement and competence are being more urgently called for and more widely used than ever before whereas, on the other hand, tests are, at the same time, being more sharply criticized and strongly opposed.