19 December 2017

Bernie Mayer workshops in Australia February 2018

Getting to the heart of conflict with Professor Bernie Mayer

We warmly invite you to join Professor Bernie Mayer in this highly interactive workshop. This workshop focuses on how can we make an impact on the most significant elements of the conflicts our clients bring to us. Bernie is well known to Resolution Institute members both for workshops and presentations at conferences in Australia and New Zealand. Many members have also benefited from Bernie’s insights shared through his numerous books and articles including The Conflict Paradox, Staying with Conflict, The Dynamics of Conflict, and Beyond Neutrality. Register now:

About Bernie Mayer, PhD

Bernie is Professor of Conflict Studies, Program on Negotiation and Conflict Resolution, Creighton University, and a founding partner of CDR Associates in Colorado. Bernie has provided conflict intervention for families, communities, NGO’s, unions, corporations, and governmental agencies for over 35 years. Bernie is internationally recognised as a trainer and an innovative leader in applying mediation and conflict resolution to human service arenas and particularly to disputes between public agencies and involuntary clients. He has consulted on conflict management procedures and trained mediators, negotiators, and conflict interveners throughout the United States and Canada, and in Australia, Bulgaria, Bosnia, Indonesia, England, Ireland, Moldova, Poland, Hungary, and New Zealand.

Bernie is the author of many books and articles, including The Dynamics of Conflict: A Guide to Engagement and Intervention, Staying with Conflict: A Strategic Approach to Ongoing Dispute, Beyond Neutrality: Confronting the Crisis in Conflict Resolution and The Conflict Paradox: Seven Dilemmas at the Core of Disputes.

Bernie is the recipient of the 2015 John M. Haynes Distinguished Mediator Award, presented by the Association for Conflict Resolution and the 2013 President’s Award presented by the Association of Family Conciliation Courts