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Getting to Yes- Negotiating without giving in ROGER FISHER AudioBook NEW CD

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Getting to Yes- Negotiating without giving in ROGER FISHER AudioBook NEW CD

Getting to Yes

Negotiating Agreement without offering in

Roger Fisher, William Ury and Bruce Patton

Read by Murphy Guyer

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getting to yes audiobook

Getting to Yes - Negotiating Agreement without providing in Roger Fisher, William Ury and Bruce Patton Audio Book CD

Brand New (nevertheless shrink wrapped):    6 hours 6 CDs

Getting to Yes is a simple, universally relevant way for negotiating individual and pro disputes without getting taken -- and without getting angry.

It provides a concise, step-by-step, proven approach for coming to mutually acceptable agreements in every type of conflict -- whether it involves parents and kids, friends, employers and employees, visitors or businesses, tenants or diplomats. Based found on the function of Harvard Negotiation Project, a group that deal continually with all degrees of negotiations and conflict resolutions from domestic to company to global, Getting to Yes informs you how to:

* Separate the persons within the problem
* Focus on interests, not positions
* Work together to create opinions that usually meet both parties
* negotiate effectively with individuals that are more effective, refuse to play by the rules, or resort to "dirty tricks"

About Negotiation

Negotiation is an interaction of affects. Such interactions, for illustration, include the procedure of resolving disputes, agreeing upon guides of action, bargaining for individual or collective benefit, or crafting results to meet many interests. Negotiation is therefore a shape of alternative dispute resolution.

Negotiation involves 3 simple elements: task, behavior and substance. The task pertains to how the parties negotiate: the context of the negotiations, the parties to the negotiations, the techniques employed by the parties, and the sequence and stages in which all of these play out. Behaviours to the relationships among these parties, the correspondence between them and the designs they follow. The substance pertains to what the parties negotiate over: the agenda, the issues (positions and - more helpfully - interests), the choices, and the agreement(s) reached at the finish.

Skilled negotiators can employ a range of techniques ranging from negotiation hypnosis, to a simple presentation of demands or setting of preconditions to more deceptive approaches including cherry selecting. Intimidation and salami techniques can moreover play a piece in swaying the result of negotiations. Negotiation is the 1 main way of alternative dispute resolution, usually evidenced by a trained negotiator acting on behalf of the certain business or position. Compare this to mediation where a disinterested 3rd party listens to each sides' arguments and tries to aid craft an agreement between your parties. Lastly, arbitration is synonymous to a legal proceeding, whereby both sides create an argument as to the merits of their "case" and then the arbitrator chooses the result both parties could follow (non-binding arbitration) or should follow (binding arbitration). The key to Negotiation is info.audiobooks in stock

Negotiation happens in company, non-profit companies, government branches, legal proceedings, among countries and in individual cases like wedding, divorce and parenting. In the advocacy approach, a skilled negotiator commonly serves as recommend for 1 party to the negotiation and tries to obtain the many positive results possible for that party. In this task the negotiator tries to determine the minimal outcome(s) the different party is (or parties are) ready to accept, then changes their demands accordingly. A "successful" negotiation in the advocacy approach is when the negotiator can obtain all or nearly all of the results their party desires, but without driving the additional party to forever break off negotiations, unless the greatest alternative to a negotiated agreement (BATNA) is acceptable.

Traditional negotiating is occasionally called win-lose due to the assumption of the fixed "pie", that 1 person's gain results in another person's reduction. This really is just true, still, if just a single matter should be solved, like a cost in a easy sales negotiation. If numerous issues are discussed, variations in the parties' needs create win-win negotiation possible. For instance, in a work negotiation, the union could like job safety over wage gains. If the companies have opposite needs, a trade can be done that is beneficial to both parties. Such a negotiation is consequently not an adversarial zero-sum game.

During the early piece of the twentieth century, academics including Mary Parker Follett developed tips suggesting that agreement usually is reached if parties look not at their stated positions but quite at their underlying interests and needs. In the 1970s, practitioners and experts started to develop win-win approaches to negotiation. Win-win is taken from Economic Game Theory, and has been adopted by negotiation North American academics to loosely signify Principled Negotiation. Getting to YES was published by Roger Fisher and William Ury as piece of the Harvard negotiation project. The book's approach, called Principled Negotiation, is moreover often called mutual gains bargaining. The mutual gains approach has been effectively used in ecological scenarios in addition to work relations where the parties (e.g. administration along with a work union) frame the negotiation as "problem solving". There are a great amount of alternative scholars who have added to the field of negotiation, including Gerard E. Watzke at Tulane University, Sara Cobb at George Mason University, Len Riskin at the University of Missouri, Howard Raiffa at Harvard, Robert McKersie and Lawrence Susskind at MIT, and Adil Najam and Jeswald Salacuse at The Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy

 

Getting to Yes - Negotiating Agreement without providing in Roger Fisher, William Ury and Bruce Patton Audio Book CD


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