While not explicit in my previous research, arbitrators can and should be the first line of defense in dealing with participant misconduct. In fact, arbitrators are already equipped with the tools for enforcing their own tribunals, both by their inherent powers as well as by rules of provider organizations. My previous writings mistakenly presumed that arbitrators have and should execute these powers to ensure a fair tribunal. To date, however, no scholarship has examined the arbitrator’s ability to regulate and police the conduct of participants, especially to correct for ethical shortcomings. This Article seeks to fill this void in the scholarship.