Negotiating “behind the table”: Help your counterpart secure buy-in

By on

Article Excerpt

After the fall of the Berlin Wall in 1989, U.S. president George H. W. Bush and his secretary of state, James Baker, were eager to win international support for German reunification and German membership in NATO. But Soviet president Mikhail Gorbachev faced strong opposition to these measures from members of his own Communist Party.

Knowing that

You have reached a subscribers-only page for accessing the archive of Negotiation Briefings. A username and password are required. Not yet a subscriber? Wait till you see all that you’ve been missing. Why not start your subscription to Negotiation Briefings right now!

If you’re a Negotiation Briefings subscriber, login to read it now.

IN THIS ISSUE
WHAT’S NEW

Enhance your negotiating ability in one of the Program on Negotiation’s upcoming Executive Education Seminars. Visit www.executive.pon.harvard.edu to find out more about “Negotiation and Leadership: Dealing with Difficult People and Problems” and our one-day Author Sessions, including “Negotiating International Business Deals.”

Download the Negotiation Special Report, “BATNA Basics: Boost Your Power at the Bargaining Table,” by visiting www.pon.harvard.edu/free-reports

IN FUTURE ISSUES

Negotiating with yourself

Culture and Negotiation