By Todd Schenk
Can an Understanding of Neuroscience Help Inform Teaching Negotiation?
Cognition and emotion are important elements of negotiation, from the emergence of disputes through the implementation of agreements. The growing body of research in the cognitive sciences may be able to help us improve negotiation instruction. Thus, the fall 2012 Negotiation Pedagogy Faculty Dinner Seminar
Professor Golann was a civil litigator before joining the Suffolk Law School faculty, practicing with a Boston law firm and as Chief of Consumer Protection for the Massachusetts Attorney General. He later served as Chief of the Government Bureau and Trial Division for the Attorney General, directing the litigation and settlement of all cases against
Negotiation for Lawyers
SUFFOLK UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF LAW
The course will focus on negotiation issues in lawyering, dealing with adversaries and allies, advising clients, resolving ethical issues, preserving professional relationships, understanding cooperation, competition, and compromise, and evaluating the strength and weakness of legal positions. Students will regularly engage in simulated negotiations. In lieu of
The Program on Negotiation at Harvard Law School will host the Third Annual Dispute Resolution Works-in-Progress Workshop.
The workshop will be held in Cambridge on Friday, November 13th and Saturday, November 14th until 1:00PM.
For this year’s workshop the Steering Committee includes Andrea Schneider, and Art Hinshaw, each of whom hosted an earlier workshop.
Needless to say, we
Jacqueline Nolan-Haley, PON Visiting Scholar and Fordham University Law School
Frank E. A. Sander, Harvard Law School
Dwight Golann, Suffolk University Law School
To what extent does consent matter in mediation? What role does consent play in the decision to mediate? What role does it play in the choice of a mediation style or approach? Are there different
Negotiating the Complex
RealPlayer Recommended (download here)
Wednesday, May 21, 2003
Susan L. Podziba
Industry, government, and civil society are becoming increasingly aware that the search for solutions to complex public policy challenges requires their cooperation in a process that draws out the collective wisdom of a diverse group to reach a common public goal. During the final PON