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Free research papers and essays on topics related to: dispute resolution

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  • Perspectives On Parental Alienation, Child Custody And Dispute Resolution Systems - 2,759 words
    Perspectives On Parental Alienation, Child Custody And Dispute Resolution Systems Perspectives on Parental Alienation, Child Custody and Dispute Resolution Systems Contested child custody provides many challenges for alternate dispute resolution. With no-fault divorce, and a standard for determining custody in light of the child's best interest, judges are besieged with a backlog of disputed custody cases without clear and concrete guidelines to follow in deciding whether to favor the mother or the father. Many experts in family law - both from the legal and mental health arenas - have observed an increase in deceptive and manipulative tactics used by divorcing couples. This paper looks at P ...
    Related: child abuse, child custody, child support, custody, custody cases, dispute, dispute resolution
  • Perspectives On Parental Alienation, Child Custody And Dispute Resolution Systems - 2,689 words
    ... they believe... the skillful and apparently sincere parent who has the love of the children or the parent who has been rejected by the children for a number of very convincing reasons? What should be done about the obvious power imbalance favoring the alienating parent? After all, the alienating parent has the children, they are well bonded and close to one another, so the court is likely to favor leaving the children in the home of the alienator when an understanding of PAS is lacking, which is often the case. How does the mediator build trust with a party who is intent upon deception and manipulation? Walsh & Bone (1997) warn, Make no mistake about it; individuals with PAS will and do ...
    Related: child abuse, child custody, child psychology, custody, custody cases, dispute, dispute resolution
  • Association Of Certified Fraud Examiners - 904 words
    Association Of Certified Fraud Examiners Corporations are often the victims of the most common white-collar crimes that occur in corporate America. According to the Association of Certified Fraud Examiners (cfenet.com), "abuse and fraud by employees cost U.S. organizations more than $400 billion annually ... [which equals] $9 per employee per day." These statistics show the corporate need for forensic accountants, there also is an immense demand for these specialized accountants in the private sector. For example a forensic accountant is used to "quantify economic loss" (askhal.com) in personal injury cases. Forensic accounting is " an accounting analysis that is suitable to the court, which ...
    Related: certified, fraud, police force, computer applications, explosion
  • Business Law - 2,874 words
    Business Law Dr. H. MANSOUR BADM 403 Karim Sobh Farida Khamis INTERNATIONAL COMMERCIAL ARBITRATION Outline A. What is International Arbitration? 1. Defining Characteristics of Commercial Arbitration 2. Special Characteristics of International Commercial Arbitration 3. Legal Framework for International Commercial Arbitration 4. Institutional Arbitration Rules 5. International Arbitration Agreements B. An Overview of the Advantages and Disadvantages of International Arbitration C. An Overview of Leading International Arbitration Institutions and Rules 1. Institutional Arbitration 2. Ad Hoc Arbitration 3. Leading Arbitral Institutions: a. International Chamber of Commerce International Court Of ...
    Related: business law, important role, world wide, latin america, substantial
  • Business Law - 3,088 words
    ... sation paid by the parties to the arbitrators, which is often also set by institutional rules. It is fundamental that arbitral institutions themselves do not arbitrate the merits of the parties' dispute. This is the responsibility of the particular individuals selected by the parties or by the institution as arbitrators. Arbitrators virtually never are employees of the arbitral institution, but are qualified private persons selected by the parties or the orbital institution. The arbitral institution confines itself to the task of an appointing authority, which chooses the arbitrators if the parties cannot agree. 2. Ad Hoc Arbitration Ad hoc arbitration is not conducted under the auspices ...
    Related: business community, business law, dispute resolution, legal framework, counsel
  • Collective Bargaining Agreements - 248 words
    Collective Bargaining Agreements TABLE OF CONTENTS Introduction.Page 2 Management RightsPage 3 Union Security.Page 4 Wages and Benefits Page 5 Individual Security (Seniority) Rights..Page 6 Dispute Resolution..Page 7 Bibliography Page 10 COLLECTIVE BARGAINING AGREEMENTS A collective bargaining agreement collectively sets the terms on which an employer offers individual work contracts to each of its employees in the bargaining unit. A bargaining agreement, also herein referred to as a labor agreement, is a legally enforceable written commitment, which states the rights and duties of all parties involved. The labor agreement should be made in good faith and is intended to be observed and not v ...
    Related: bargaining, collective, collective bargaining, contents introduction, national labor
  • Conflict Management In Negotiations - 1,666 words
    Conflict Management In Negotiations Conflict Management In The Negotiation Process Conflict Management in the Negotiation Process Conflict is an expressed struggle between two or more interdependent parties who perceive incompatible goals, scarce resources, and interference from others in achieving their goals (Wilmot, 1998, pg.34). It would seem strange to have a conflict within a conflict, wouldn't it? The whole negotiation process is in existence because of some sort of disagreement or conflict, and aside from the actual act of the negotiation, I want to discuss some of the behind the scenes conflict that can exist. Since people do the negotiating, it us understood that the people can act ...
    Related: conflict management, interpersonal conflict, management, management journal, negotiation process
  • Diplomacy And Mediation - 979 words
    Diplomacy And Mediation Mediation is a dispute resolution process in which a neutral third party assists the participants to reach a voluntary and informed settlement. Mediation and diplomacy have both been used more and more frequently after the Second World War in order to prevent such a tragedy from reoccurring. Diplomacy can be used in several ways, but not all are considered orthodox although they can contribute to peaceful resolutions of problems. Certain countries like the United States are extremely advanced in almost all areas of technology, industry, militia and economy, therefore controlling the upper hand in most situations. The U.S. has a tendency to help other nations only if i ...
    Related: diplomacy, mediation, defense secretary, central asian, ensuring
  • Ecommerce An Introduction - 2,013 words
    ... le to, say that of the growth in car ownership or the spread of the telephone. The scope of Electronic Commerce Electronic Commerce as a general concept covers any form of business transaction that is conducted electronically, using telecommunications networks. Such transactions occur between companies, between companies and their customers or between companies and public administrations. Electronic Commerce encompasses a broad range of activities. The core component is addressing the commercial transaction cycle. Electronic Commerce includes electronic trading of physical goods and services and of electronic material. Upstream and downstream of the transactions it also includes the adve ...
    Related: ecommerce, business processes, over time, government agencies, manufacturer
  • Enhance Negotiating Power - 1,230 words
    ... edgeable about the constructive processes of negotiations. Chapter Three is Strauss on how collaborative problem solving stresses the value of inclusivity. Meaning to develop a step-by-step process of resolving problems, rather than jumping to solutions too quickly. In designing a consensus-based process the first principle is including all people in position of making decisions into the process. The second step in designing a consensus is that you agree on what the problem is. The key to a successful collaborative plan is to first find the causes of the problem before deciding the solutions. People must feel they are a part of the process that is they own it and it must be easy for outs ...
    Related: enhance, negotiating, middle east, third party, literature
  • Intrnational Mkt Research Canada - 4,568 words
    ... ade Summary, 1997 Newfoundland Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territories NW Territories Appendix E NAFTA: A PARTNERSHIEP AT WORK (Department of Foreign Affairs and International Trade (DFAIT): June 1997 TABLE OF CONTENTS Introduction NAFTA: A Partnership at Work The NAFTA Commission NAFTA Coordinating Secretariat Working Groups and Committees The Dispute Settlement Process Accession to the NAFTA Trade Results Trade In Services Trade Liberalization through Tariff Reduction Commitments Investment The North American Agreements on Environmental and Labour Co-operation Labour Environment Introduction The Nort ...
    Related: canada, statistics canada, united states canada, mexican economy, financial resources
  • Just War Theory - 1,854 words
    Just War Theory JUST WAR THEORY One of the perennial realities of human existence is war. From the earliest recorded events of human history all the way through to modern times, human communities have engaged in armed conflict as a method of dispute resolution. While war has been a constant part of the human experience, there has also been a tendency within virtually all human civilisations to limit the extent of war and the methods by which warfare may be conducted.(1) In Western civilisation, this limitation on warfare has taken shape as an effort to limit both the determination of when war is appropriate and the means used in battle.(2) Within the Western moral, legal, and political arena ...
    Related: moral theory, war crimes, human existence, modern times, flush
  • Juvenile Delinquency - 1,394 words
    ... s a few important questions. What is being done to prevent this? And what are our governments (local and federally) doing to help? Money makes the world go round and without government help the many social workers, psychologists, counselors and doctors trying to help this situation would not be able to do their part. The juvenile justice system is funded by multiple sources (McNeece & Roberts, 1997). Almost no federal money is expended by juvenile courts to support ongoing operations, but demonstration projects are funded with grants from the Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention (OJJDP) and the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. This appears to be changing som ...
    Related: delinquency, delinquency prevention, juvenile, juvenile crime, juvenile delinquency, juvenile detention, juvenile justice
  • Law And Society - 361 words
    Law And Society Law and Society The function of law in a society is more or less universal. It acts as a deterrent to control the evil and treacherous behavior of humans, to maintain discipline and imposes restrictions on some freedom. We live in a chaotic and uncertain world. Without an orderly environment based on and backed by law, the normal activities of life would be lacerated with chaos. Law is a social norm, the infraction of which is sanctioned in treat or in fact by the application of physical force or by a party possessing the socially recognized privilege or so acting. It provides a society with order and predictability, resolving disputes, protecting individuals and property, pr ...
    Related: freedom of speech, judicial decisions, civil rights, discipline, protecting
  • Mercosur - 1,110 words
    ... applied to the total nominal tariff of each country as of August 5, 1994. No other tariff or non-tariff barriers will be applicable to the products included in this Regime. About the Uruguayan Economy 153. What was GDP share of the main sectors during the years 1991-1993? Agriculture 11.3%, manufactured goods 23.1%, construction industry 3.9%, electricity 3.1%, retail and restaurant/hotel services 12.8%, transport, storage and communications 7.7%, financial institutions, insurance, real estate and services to enterprises 22%, municipal, social and personal services 17%. These percentages are reflected in the employment structure. Employment structure excluding the agricultural sector as ...
    Related: mercosur, apparel industry, short term, dairy products, chile
  • Mike Porter Researches - 4,589 words
    ... easurement problems be addressed. Second, I claim that two of the most consistent (and increasingly explicit) policy agendas of our times, the competitiveness and sustainability agendas, are committed to stimulating, guiding, or directing science and technology to achieve their ends. Each agenda attempts to influence technological and industrial innovation in the narrow sense and each ponders the broader issues of institutional and social innovation, raising a host of questions about ends and means. Third, innovation takes place in systems of public and private institutions and the rules and routines of their behavior. Innovation research uses notions such as system of innovation (Niosi ...
    Related: michael porter, mike, porter, researches, service delivery
  • Nafta - 1,847 words
    ... e for babies born in Cameron County, TX climbed to 19/10,000 babies, almost twice the national average. The public health crisis plaguing the U.S.-Mexico border attracted intense media scrutiny in 1991 after three babies were born with a rare condition called anencephaly (born brainless) during a 36-hour period at the same Cameron County (Brownsville) Hospital. The Texas Department of Health Neural Tube Defect Surveillance Project reported a new cluster of defects in 1995. The Department recently declared that The entire border area remains a high-risk area [for neural tube defects] compared to the rest of the U.S. As the health crisis looms overhead, so too does the disparity in wage le ...
    Related: nafta, north american, living wage, economic development, trading
  • Somalia And Us - 1,637 words
    Somalia And US The desire for an organization that would help the international community"avoid future conflicts" and the recognized need for a global body that would "promote international economic and social cooperation" led the powerful states emerging from the rubble of WWII to develop the United Nations. The newly formed United Nations "represented an expression of hope for the possibilities of a new global security arrangement and for fostering the social and economic conditions necessary for peace to prevail" (Mingst and Karns 2). The need for mutual cooperation amongst the states following the second of the global wars was vital to the reconstruction of war-torn Europe, and for the d ...
    Related: somalia, senior vice president, foreign aid, self defense, recognition
  • Stake Of Labor And Wto - 1,698 words
    ... and International Monetary Fund in global importance, because it has a dispute settlement mechanism with enforcement powers. In the basic architecture of the current trading regime, three minimalist GATT principles continue to operate through the WTO. The first is the famous most-favored-nation status (MFN): Products traded among GATT members must receive the best terms that exist in any bilateral trading agreement. The necessity for an MFN clause arises because countries have bilateral trading agreements. So if the United States imposes, say, a 10 percent tariff on product X from country Y, it must use that same tariff on all other members of the earlier GATT and the present WTO. Today ...
    Related: american labor, child labor, international labor, labor, labor movement, labor organization, labor practices
  • Thousand Dollars 100,000 For Any One Agreement Year - 1,459 words
    thousand dollars ($100,000) for any one Agreement Year. If the amount due to the Company for the Reinsurers liability hereunder is in excess of fifty thousand dollars ($50,000), the Reinsurers will, upon receipt of proof of loss, remit the amount due within ten (10) working days. ARTICLE VII OFFSET The Company or the Reinsurer shall have, and may exercise at any time and from time to time, the right to offset any balance or balances, whether on account of premiums or on account of losses or otherwise, due from one party to the other under the terms of this Agreement. ARTICLE VII - CASH CALLS A. In the event a negative balance results in any one month (claims exceed premiums collected), and/ ...
    Related: dispute resolution, united states district court, the manager, commissioner, beneficiary
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