Nothing in this Act, except as expressly provided for therein, may be interpreted in such a way as to infringe or impede the right to strike, or to reduce it in any way, or to infringe any restrictions or restrictions on that right. It is often desirable to require the arbitration body to provide reasons for a decision. If the arbitral award is legally binding, the reasons for the award can help to make it more acceptable to the parties and to create a more satisfactory basis for the settlement of the dispute. The obligation to state the reasons for a decision is particularly important in systems where an appeal against an arbitral award may be brought or may be subject to judicial review. Another reason why an arbitration body must give reasons for its decision is the case where the law establishes criteria for the award of arbitral awards. In such cases, the statement of reasons shall indicate whether or not the criteria have been duly taken into account. . . .