Business leaders, government officials, corporate trainers, and corporate counsel are among the nearly 25,000 persons who participate in short negotiation training courses offered each year by the Program on Negotiation.
Since its founding in 1983 as a special research project at Harvard Law School, PON has established itself as one of the world’s outstanding executive negotiation training institutions. The Executive Education Series is designed to help participants become successful negotiators, deal with difficult people and hard bargainers, and manage conflict productively.
It’s often said that great leaders are great negotiators. But how does one become an effective negotiator? On-the-job experience certainly plays a role, but for most executives, taking their negotiation skills to the next level requires outside training. Designed to accelerate your negotiation capabilities, Negotiation and Leadership examines core decision-making challenges, analyzes complex negotiation scenarios, … Read More
Since 2001, the Program on Negotiation has bestowed the “Great Negotiator Award” on individuals who have successfully negotiated against great odds to accomplish worthy goals. In this fascinating one-day session, you’ll have the rare opportunity to explore how these remarkable negotiators overcame their most formidable challenges—and how to apply these lessons in your own negotiations. … Read More
Whether dealing with a challenging customer, a difficult supplier, an unhappy employee, an unreasonable official, or a demanding boss, we all have conversations we anticipate with dread. Gain the strategies, tools, and frameworks you need to manage difficult conversations effectively in this one-day program led by negotiation experts Bruce Patton and Douglas Stone. … Read More
No is perhaps the most important and certainly the most powerful word in the language. For many people, it is also the hardest to say. Yet every day we and ourselves in situations where we need to say no—to people at work, at home, and in our communities—because it is the word we must use to … Read More