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Conflict Negotiation

Conflict Negotiation

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Conflict Negotiation

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  1. Conflict Negotiation

  2. Conflict • Expressed difference between two or more people

  3. Consequences of Dispute • Communication becomes distorted. • People view each other as stereotypes, not as human beings. • Each new escalation in aggressive behavior is justified as a counter-response to the other person’s perceived aggression. • Struggle to “win,” even if it means that the other person will lose. We have a “win–lose” battle. • “zero-sum game,” meaning that everything you gain – dollars, status, power, authority – must be at someone else’s expense

  4. Situations that can lead to disputes: • Interdependence of people and tasks • Jurisdictional ambiguities • Functional overlap (turf) • Competition for scarce resources • Differences in organizational status and influence • Incompatible objectives and/or methods • Differences in behavioral style • Differences in information • Distortions in communication • Unmet expectations • Unmet needs or interests • Unequal power or authority • Misperceptions • Historic animosities • Ethnic stereotyping.

  5. Components of Conflict • Ambiguity: varying interpretations • Uncertainty: unpredictable future • Competition: winners and losers • Stress and Pressure: high risk consequences • Change: promoters and resisters

  6. Types of conflict. • Substantive conflict. • A fundamental disagreement over ends or goals to be pursued and the means for their accomplishment. • Emotional conflict. • Interpersonal difficulties that arise over feelings of anger, mistrust, dislike, fear, resentment, etc.

  7. Different Types of Conflict • Relationship Conflict • Data Conflict • Values Conflict • Structural Conflict • Interest Conflict • Goal Conflict • Method Conflict

  8. Conflict Scale

  9. Types of conflict. • Functional (or constructive) conflict. • Results in positive benefits to individuals, the group, or the organization. • Dysfunctional (or destructive) conflict. • Works to the disadvantage of individuals, the group, or the organization.

  10. Stages of conflict. • Conflict antecedents . • Set the conditions for conflict. • Perceived conflict. • Substantive or emotional differences are sensed. • Felt conflict. • Tension creates motivation to act. • Manifest conflict. • Conflict resolution or suppression. • Conflict aftermath.

  11. What is negotiation? • The process of making joint decisions when the parties involved have different preferences.

  12. Definition of Negotiation • Negotiation is one of the most common approaches used to make decisions and manage disputes. It is also the major building block for many other alternative dispute resolution procedures. • Negotiation is a problem-solving process in which two or more people voluntarily discuss their differences and attempt to reach a joint decision on their common concerns.

  13. Negotiation goals and outcomes. • Substance goals. • Outcomes that relate to content issues. • Relationship goals . • Outcomes that relate to how well people involved in the negotiations and any constituencies they represent are able to work with one another once the process is concluded.

  14. Effective negotiation. • Occurs when substance issues are resolved and working relationships are maintained or improved.

  15. Positions in a Conflict ASSERTIVENESS Low High Work to resolve Submission COOPERATION High Partner Conflict Avoider Open Rebellion Secret Resistance Low Open Warfare Guerilla fighter

  16. Types of Negotiation • Positional: “line in the sand” • Distributional: “one pie, more for me means less for you” • Collaborative: “expand the pie” • Interest-based • Integrative

  17. Conditions for Negotiation • Identifiable parties who are willing to participate • Interdependence • Readiness to negotiate • Means of influence or leverage • Agreement on some issues and interests • Will to settle • Unpredictability of outcome • A sense of urgency and deadline • The people must have the authority to decide • The agreement must be reasonable and capable of implementation

  18. Why Parties Choose to Negotiate? • Gain recognition of either issues or parties • Test the strength of other parties • Obtain information about issues, interests, and positions of other parties • Educate all sides about a particular view of an issue or concern • Ventilate emotions about issues or people • Change perceptions • Mobilize public support • Buy time • Bring about a desired change in a relationship • Develop new procedures for handling problems • Make substantive gains • Solve a problem.

  19. Why Parties Refuse to Negotiate? • Negotiating confers sense and legitimacy to an adversary, their goals and needs. • Parties are fearful of being perceived as weak • Discussions are premature. • Meeting could provide false hope to an adversary or to one’s own constituency. • Meeting could increase the visibility of the dispute. • Negotiating could intensify the dispute. • Parties lack confidence in the process. • There is a lack of jurisdictional authority. • Authoritative powers are unavailable or reluctant to meet. • Meeting is too time-consuming. • Parties need additional time to prepare.

  20. Components of Conflict Negotiation

  21. Conflict Escalators • Enemy Image • Simplification • Polarization • Emotions • Humiliation • Investments • The Obsession to Win

  22. Conflict De-Escalators • Humanize • Perspective • Save Face • Desire to Settle • Share Savings • Apology

  23. The Four-Sights of Negotiation Wisdom • Foresight: predict events and consequences • Hindsight: learn from the past to derive lessons for the future • Insight: understand yourself and your reactions to the world about you • Oversight: see the wider scope, its meaning, and interdependence

  24. Thank You ! Any Question ?