Kelman Seminar: U.S. – Mexico Diplomacy: Turning Crisis into Opportunity

Event Date: Monday February 26, 2018
Time: 4:30 - 6:00 PM
Location: CGIS North, Room K-354, 1737 Cambridge St., Cambridge, MA

The Herbert C. Kelman Seminar on International Conflict Analysis and Resolution presents:

U.S. – Mexico Diplomacy:
Turning Crisis into Opportunity

A book talk with

Bruno Verdini

Author, Winning Together – The Natural Resource Negotiation Playbook
Executive Director, MIT-Harvard Mexico Negotiation Program
Lecturer, Urban Planning and Negotiation, School of Architecture and Planning, MIT
Founder, MIT Concentration in Negotiation and Leadership

 

Monday, February 26, 2018
4:30 – 6:00 PM
CGIS North, Room K-354
1737 Cambridge St., Cambridge, MA

 

About the speaker:

Bruno Verdini is Executive Director of the MIT-Harvard Mexico Negotiation Program, Lecturer in Urban Planning and Negotiation at MIT’s School of Architecture and Planning, and Founder of MIT’s Concentration in Negotiation and Leadership. He teaches The Art and Science of Negotiation, one of MIT’s highest ranked and most popular course electives (with over 500 students from 20 different departments pre-registering per year), and leads training and consulting work for governments, firms, and international organizations around the world. The research underpinning his new book with MIT Press, Winning Together: The Natural Resource Negotiation Playbook, was the winner of Harvard Law School’s Howard Raiffa Award in 2015 for best doctoral student research paper of the year in negotiation, mediation, decision-making, and dispute resolution.

About the Herbert C. Kelman Seminar Series: 

The Herbert C. Kelman Seminar on International Conflict Analysis and Resolution series is sponsored by the Program on Negotiation, the Nieman Foundation for Journalism, the Shorenstein Center on Media, Politics, and Public PolicyThe Weatherhead Center for International Affairs, and Boston area members of the Alliance for Peacebuilding. The theme of the Kelman Seminar is “Negotiation, Conflict and the News Media”.

For more information, contact Donna Hicks at dhicks@wcfia.harvard.edu.