payments that we actually observe as events unfold, and even, in some cases, observation of affect clues. The point of all this is to look for signs that the unique sense of moral outrage triggered by the sense of injustice is, in fact, in play. This raises in some cases challenging methodological issues
Ingrid Smithey Fulmer and Bruce Barry
International Negotiation 9: 485–502, 2004. © 2004 Koninklijke Brill NV. Printed in the Netherlands. Methodological Challenges in the Study of Negotiator Affect BRUCE BARRY* Owen Graduate School of Management, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, TN 37203 USA E-mail: bruce
William Graziano and Lauri Jensen-Campbell
Child Development & Family Studies at Purdue University. His research interests focus on social/personality development. Methodologies for Studying Personality Processes in Interpersonal Conflict LAURI A. JENSEN-CAMPBELL* Department of Psychology, University of Texas at Arlington, Arlington, Texas
International Negotiation 7: 115–131, 2002. © 2002 Kluwer Academic Publishers. Printed in the Netherlands. 115 The Philosophy and Methodology of Ambassador Dennis Ross as an International Mediator BRIAN BEBCHICK ∗ 6321 Lenox Road, Bethesda, MD 20817, USA Abstract. This article explores the
Wharton School, University of Pennsylvania, 567 Huntsman Hall, 3730 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, PA 19104–6340 USA (Email: email@example.com) Abstract. There are many similarities between experimental economics and psychological research, both substantive and methodological, but there are
-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org) Abstract. This article addresses the study of negotiation in the legal context, discussing the methodology used by legal academics studying negotiation. It describes in brief the nature of current legal scholarship concerning negotiation and discusses potential obstacles to
Leonard Suransky, Ulrich Mans and Gideon Shimshon
Defense Academy, how it was set up in 2005, and the way it evolved over time. The authors discuss how the methodology ﬁts into the academic debate on the strengths of experiential learning. The simulation methodology used is rooted in experiential learning and typically supports standard learning goals
Editor-in-Chief Jan Melissen and Paul Sharp
A central aim of the journal is to present work from a variety of intellectual traditions. Diplomatic studies is an inter-disciplinary field, including contributions from international relations, history, law, sociology, economics, and philosophy. HJD is receptive to a wide array of methodologies.
Universities and think tanks form the core readership of HJD. In particular, researchers, teachers and graduate students of International Relations, together with educators and trainees on programs in Diplomatic Studies utilize the journal. Secondly, it is a journal for all those with an interest or stake in first-rate articles on all aspects of diplomacy, not least the world’s foreign ministries and diplomatic academies.
Jan Melissen and Paul Sharp are the journal's founding co-editors.
For online submission of research articles and practitioners' pieces, please go to HJD's Editorial Manager.
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Alice Stuhlmacher and Treena Gillespie
title. This presence in academic publications illus- trates the accessibility of meta-analysis to researchers and its acceptance within the scientific community as a viable research methodology. Within the realm of negotiation and social conflict, use of this technique has emerged (e.g., de Dreu
negotiations with terrorists, in par- ticular, the negotiation process carried out by Israel and armed Palestinians who were barricaded in the Church of Nativity in Bethlehem. By applying various negotiation methodologies, the author describes the challenges, strategies and methods used by the military Crisis