Virtual Seminar Series
How to Stay Smart in a Smart World:
A Conversation with Gerd Gigerenzer
The Consequence of Listening: Practitioners’ Views, Theories, Meta-Analyses, and a Research Agenda
Who Are the Flirts?: An Examination of Gender Differences in Strategic Flirtation
Using Machine Learning to Generate Novel Insights in Conflict Management:
Low Perceived Control Leads to Zero-Sum Beliefs
Who is Best at Mediating a Social Conflict?
Comparing Robots, Screens and Humans
Responding to Emotions at Work:
A Review and Emergent Framework
Virtual IACM 2021 | July 12-14
Lifetime Achievement Award Session with Max Bazerman and Margaret Neale
Roundtable Discussion: Rethinking Research on Honesty Using a New Conceptual Framework
Workshop: Writing reproducible APA-style manuscripts in R
The Three Minute Thesis (3MT®) Competition for IACM 2021
IACM Award Winning Papers: Outstanding Dissertation, Outstanding Publication, & NCMR Best Paper
'Hybrid warfare' and its consequences for international commercial negotiation
Introducing SMARTRIQS to Negotiation and Conflict Management Research
NCMR Article to Audio
NCMR Article to Audio Podcast, Episode 1: Servant Leadership, Third-Party Behavior, and Emotional Exhaustion of Followers Episode 1.01 (May 27, 2021)
Conflicts are ubiquitous in all life’s domain where people live and perform interdependent tasks, including convents. Managing conflicts among followers is an essential responsibility of leaders. The way leaders behave while managing such conflicts have received little academic attention; available studies have focused on business contexts. This study aimed to examine the relationship between servant leadership, and emotional exhaustion through team conflicts, and further investigates the mediating role of leaders’ third‐party conflict behaviors such as avoiding, forcing, and problem‐solving. Data were gathered from 453 religious sisters (followers), in 166 convents, in a Catholic Women Religious Institute mostly based in Nigeria. Structural equation modeling confirmed that servant leadership was associated with reduced team conflicts through leaders’ third‐party behaviors. Further findings showed that perceived servant leadership was negatively related to emotional exhaustion through a nonforcing expression. We discussed theoretical and practical implications.
Keywords: emotional exhaustion, team conflict, third‐party behaviors, female leadership, servant leadership
"Keynote Discussion with Peter Cassells (Moderated by Dr. Bruce Barry)" Episode 1.03 (July 8, 2019)
Episode 3: IACM 2019 Keynote Discussion with Peter Cassells. In this recording of our keynote discussion, moderator Dr. Bruce Barry (Vanderbilt University) hosts a discussion with Peter Cassells, Executive Director at the Edward M. Kennedy Institute for Conflict Intervention at Maynooth University. Cassells has a long and storied history in Ireland and the European Union which he reflects on in this discussion, as well as approaching the topics of The Good Friday Agreement, Brexit, President Donald Trump, and more.
"Brexit Negotiations" Episode 1.02 (April 15, 2019)
Episode 2: Brexit Negotiations. In this episode, Emily Jones, Associate Professor at University of Oxford, takes us through the history of Brexit, defines critical terms, describes elements of the negotiation process, offers thoughts on Teresa May as a negotiator, and shares ideas for next steps. Listen in to move your understanding of Brexit beyond the headlines.
For additional analysis on Brexit from our guest, Emily Jones, please click the link to her recent op-ed in the Project Syndicate.
"Is President Trump a Good Negotiator?" Episode 1.01 (Oct. 18, 2018)
Episode 1: Is Trump a Good Negotiator. In this episode, Linda Putnam and Bruce Barry join Jennifer Parlamis in conversation to discuss President Trump as a negotiator. The discussion moves from Trump as a paradoxical negotiator and the risks associated with this, to how a counterpart might respond to his tactics, to the importance of framing in negotiation, to what Trump does well as a negotiator. Listen in for analysis from an academic viewpoint.