Problem-solving And Bargaining In International Negotiations

August 31, 2011|
Problem-solving And Bargaining In International Negotiations by Lynn Wagner
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International Negotiation Series, 5 (International Studies Library, 8) Many analysts theorize that negotiation processes determine negotiated outcomes, but none have empirically tested this hypothesis across multiple cases of international negotiation. This book examines the process-outcome relationship in thirteen bilateral and multilateral negotiations involving the United States. Declassified reports from U.S. negotiators about discussions with their counterparts provide the primary data source through which the author constructs the case studies and performs a content analysis of negotiator statements to compare process and outcome. The book seeks to advance our understanding of the relationship between negotiation process and outcome as well as to provide empirically-based guidance for decision makers when selecting a negotiating approach. Table of Contents Chapter 1: Negotiation Processes and Outcomes in International Negotiations Initial Definitions and a Data Gap Process and Outcome in the International Negotiation Context Preview of Research Findings Chapter 2: Identifying Process and Outcome in the Case Data Negotiation Cases and Data Source Negotiation Processes and Outcomes Defined Identifying Process and Outcome in Negotiations Chapter 3: Thirteen Negotiation Processes and Outcomes United States-Turkey Trade Agreement United States-United Kingdom-Switzerland War Trade Agreement United States-Mexico Water Utilization Treaty United States-Portugal Airfield Talks The London Conference on Germany The Basic Law for the Federal Republic of Germany United States-Iran Mutual Defense Assistance United States-Saudi Arabia Mutual Defense Assistance and Dhahran Airfield Tenancy Agreement United States-Japanese Administrative Agreement United States-Republic of China Mutual Security Treaty The Austrian State Treaty United States-People's Republic of China Agreement on the Repatriation of Civilians The Fourth World Conference on Women Chapter 4: Trends Related to Process, Outcome and the Additional Variables Process and Outcome Additional Influences and Issues Chapter 5: A Statistical Assessment of the Process-Outcome Relationship Coding Results Process-Outcome Relationship Discussion of Process-Outcome Findings Chapter 6: Research Implications for Negotiators and Negotiation Analysts Implications for Negotiators Desiring an Integrative Outcome Implications for Analysts Conclusion Appendix 1: Process, Outcome and Additional Variables Comparison Appendix 2: Sample Process and Outcome Data and Codes About the Author Lynn M. Wagner, Ph.D. (1998) in International Relations, Johns Hopkins University, School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS), has extensive research experience with environmental negotiations and has published a number of book chapters and articles about them, for instance in International Negotiation.
Title:Problem-solving And Bargaining In International Negotiations
Product dimensions:192 pages, 9.21 X 6.14 X 0.5 in
Shipping dimensions:192 pages, 9.21 X 6.14 X 0.5 in
Published:August 31, 2011
Publisher:Republic of Letters Publishing BV
Appropriate for ages:All ages
ISBN - 13:9789004162228

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