Volume 21 – Spring
Regulating Mediators. Art Hinshaw
Expanding Judicial Discretion: Between Legal and Conflict Considerations. Yuval Sinai & Michal Alberstein
Volume 21 – Fall
Improving Lawyers’ Judgment: Is Mediation Training De-Biasing? Douglas N. Frenkel & James H. Stark
Mediation and Access to Justice in Africa: Perspectives from Ghana. Jaqueline Nolan-Haley
User Protections in Online Dispute Resolution. Suzanne Van Arsdale
Standards of Legitimacy in Criminal Negotiations. Wesley MacNeil Oliver and Rishi Batra
Mindfulness in the Heat of Conflict: Taking STOCK. Leonard L. Riskin and Rachel Wohl
Med-Arb and the Legalization of Alternative Dispute Resolution. Brian A. Pappas, Ph.D.
Bargaining in the Shadow of the “Law?” —The Case of Same-Sex Divorce. Jeremy Feigenbaum
|Living with ADR: Evolving Perceptions and Use of Mediation, Arbitration, and Conflict Management in Fortune 1000 Corporations. Thomas J. Stipanowich and J. Ryan Lamare||1|
|Bargaining with Consequences: Leverage and Coercion in Negotiation. Paul F. Kirgis||69|
|Yeah, But Did You See the Gorilla? Creating and Protecting an Informed Consumer in Cross-Border Online Dispute Resolution. Anjanette H. Raymond||129|
|Mediation v. Case Settlement: The Unsettling Relations Between Courts and Mediation – A Case Study. Mordehai Mironi||173|
|Class Action in the Age of Twitter: A Dispute Systems Approach. Jeremy R. McClane||213|
|Preserving Negotiation Whilst Promoting Global Order: Should We Bargain with Salt-Water Devils? Lucas V.M. Bento||285|
|Resolving Cultural Property Disputes in the Shadow of the Law. Grant Strother||335|
The symposium on the theory and application of restorative justice held by the Harvard Negotiation Law Review in February prompted a renewed look at restorative justice not merely as a new method of achieving a familiar understanding of justice but as a new theory of justice itself.
It requires little reflection to recognize that the word “terror” has saturated popular and academic discourse. This newly prominent yet age-old form of warfare has redefined the modern legal landscape on a domestic and international level, while simultaneously striking fear in the hearts of millions.
There is a hole in our arbitral system. Despite being among the most efficient and prevalent means of resolving commercial disputes, and one generally favored by courts, arbitration is dangerously susceptible to the problem of nonpayment.
Program on Negotiation at Harvard Law School
HNLR Student Note Competition
The Harvard Negotiation Law Review (HNLR) invites you to participate in our inaugural student note competition. Entrants are invited to write about any topic related to Alternative Dispute Resolution, including negotiation, mediation, arbitration, dispute systems design, conciliation, restorative justice, and facilitation.