The practice of law is increasingly becoming “delocalized,” affecting many areas including attorney-client privilege (ACP). Starting with a primer on ACP for non-U.S. readers, this article looks at ACP (rectius: professional privilege) in Europe and proceeds to discuss six approaches to choice-of-law issues governing ACP. Of these six approaches, one applies the law of the forum to the claim of privilege and the five remaining approaches all seek to determine which jurisdiction has the most significant interest in having its law govern ACP. These approaches unfortunately, all remain tethered to localization factors, which is why this article offers an alternative framework. This framework is based on the recommendation of a new (but actually older) methodology—return to the lex loci fori to determine issues of ACP in international cases. As argued in the article, this approach offers substantial benefits based on fairness and efficiency considerations. Ironically, although the authors do not adhere to this movement, their approach is compatible with the new “buy American” approach to choice-of-law, exemplified by Alabama’s constitutional amendment prohibiting, in short, every application of foreign law.