Test your knowledge. Sharpen your skills. Become a better negotiator.
Join fellow professionals, executives, graduate students, and community members for the Negotiation and Dispute Resolution Seminar to learn how to skillfully negotiate to create value and resolve disputes.
Led by Harvard-affiliated faculty and renowned negotiation experts, this semester-length course explores a range of negotiation scenarios – from domestic and two-party negotiations to international conflicts and complex, multiparty scenarios. You will emerge from the course with a toolkit of skills, approaches, and tactics you can use to effectively resolve conflicts and resolve disputes in any setting.
Roles will be reversed. Strategies will be tested. Knowledge will be put into practice.
Offered by the Program on Negotiation at Harvard Law School, this highly engaging learning experience goes far beyond theory – featuring real-world case examples, hands-on exercises, role-playing scenarios, and dynamic presentations by special guest lecturers. Don’t miss your chance to become a better negotiator – register today!
Who can attend?
This program is open to all who want to improve their ability to negotiate and resolve disputes.
Negotiation and Dispute Resolution Seminar
September 17 – December 3, 2013
Tuesday evenings, 6:00 PM – 8:45 PM
Harvard Law School Campus (Cambridge, MA)
Neelie Kroes, the EU Commissioner for the Digital Agenda, has said that she wants to see more companies report when they have been a victim of a cyber attack? and that more transparency is needed to improve cyber security and enable co-operation to strengthen it, adding that many stay silent as it perceived bad PR to admit to an attack. The CEO of BT, Ian Livingston, ranked hscking as in the top three risks to any company.? New EU measures on cyber security are expected soon.
In parallel news,?at the World Creators Summit in Washington, DC, the US Register of Copyrights, Maria Pallante, confirmed that she’s looking to “provide a full public performance right for sound recordings” in the USA in a move which would see terrestrial radio stations pay to use sound recordings – internet and satellite stations already do – which will cheer record labels and recording artistes and no doubt will be fiercely resisted by traditional radio stations who do not pay to broadcast recorded music.