Detailed information about the course
Negotiation Skills (417)
26th September 2019
|Lang||Workshop language is English|
Dr Fernanda Salina
Does the increasing workload you share in a joint research project prevent you from moving forward with your own research? Do you need to interview people for your fieldwork who are recalcitrant or uncooperative, but also essential for your results? Would you like to increase your visibility in your department or research field, or need to ensure your correct position in the joint authorship of an article? Do you need to obtain more resources (in time. money. or specific knowledge or information) in order to successfully complete your doctorate?
These are just few examples of a variety of situations/challenges you need to face on daily basis as a doctoral candidate. The successful prevention, management and settlement of conflicting interests during your doctorate require not only strategic thinking but also a good command of basic negotiations skills.
Negotiation can be defined as a process between two or more parties that communicate in order to each obtain a specific (individual or common) result. Understanding the advantages and disadvantages of turning to particular negotiation techniques will empower participants to advance and achieve their professional and personal goals.
Being a good negotiator is essential to manage and promote a professional career in both academic and non-academic realms. Negotiation techniques are transferable skills that are also highly demanded for positions at all levels (junior, middle and top management) in governmental, private, and non-profit organizations, as well as in academia.
Description of the workshop:
This workshop presents essential negotiation techniques to help participants better understand, analyze and resolve the issues that can stand in the way of successfully completing their doctorate.
The course aims to create awareness and to empower participants to prepare and plan for negotiating a broad range of disputes related to their daily lives as a doctoral candidate (from strictly academic issues to administrative, institutional, and interpersonal matters). Negotiation can be defined most simply as "communication with a purpose: to get what you want ... but not at any price..." For this reason, the workshop adopts a "win-win" perspective in order to promote conflict prevention and conflict resolution by satisfying the interests of all those concerned without risking the quality of their relationships in the long-term.
In sum, the workshop offers a practical and theoretical approach to negotiation where participants can learn, experience and practice a set of negotiation techniques to prevent, manage and settle disputes not only as doctoral candidates but also with a view to their future careers (e.g. negotiating a salary or job benefits, among others).
After this course, participants should be able to:
University of Geneva
Date: Thursday, 26th September 2019
Schedule: 9 am to 5 pm
Location: University of Geneva
Dr. Fernanda Salina is an international lawyer and consultant based in Geneva. Her main interest is to empower and enhance the potential of individuals and organizations in the prevention, management and settlement of their conflicts and disputes.
Participants are eligible for reimbursement of incurred travel expenses by train between the city of their university and the location of the workshop (half-fare card, 2nd class).
|Deadline for registration||19.09.2019|