Mediation and collaborative law

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Abstract

Parties in conflict may not be able to negotiate without the assistance of a third party. In days of old, the third party may have been a village elder, a trusted family member or a priest. No doubt, informal mediation continues to take place but in the last 30 years, it has evolved in Western cultures into a profession, albeit one that is often attached to other professions, such as that of law or social work. (For a more detailed account of the history of ADR, in which the centre of gravity has been towards mediation, see Chapter 7). Mediation is the most common form of assisted negotiation.
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationSkills, ethics and values for legal practice
EditorsBobette Wolski
Place of PublicationPyrmont
PublisherLawbook Co.
Pages581-674
Number of pages94
ISBN (Print)9780455225920
Publication statusPublished - 2009

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Wolski, B. (2009). Mediation and collaborative law. In B. Wolski (Ed.), Skills, ethics and values for legal practice (pp. 581-674). Pyrmont: Lawbook Co..