By Amrita Narlikar
''Deadlocks are a characteristic of way of life, in addition to excessive politics. This quantity makes a speciality of the concept that, factors, and outcomes of deadlocks in multilateral settings, and analyses the categories of options that may be used to damage them. It commences with a definition of impasse, hypothesizes approximately its incidence, and proposes suggestions. every one bankruptcy then makes an unique contribution to the difficulty of impasse - theoretical, methodological, or empirical - and additional exams the unique innovations and hypotheses, both theoretically or via case-study research, constructing or changing them hence. this can be a precise quantity which supplies an in-depth exam of the matter of impasse and a extra thorough figuring out of particular negotiation difficulties than has ever been performed prior to. it is going to be without delay proper to scholars, researchers, academics, and students of negotiation and also will be of curiosity to practitioners occupied with negotiation and diplomacy''--Provided by way of publisher. Read more...
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Additional info for Deadlocks in multilateral negotiations : causes and solutions
There can therefore be no more important deadlock to remove, but there seems little prospect of achieving a breakthrough, because it would require all states to renounce both the intention and the capacity to maintain or develop nuclear weapons. With the wide diffusion of the technology and the science necessary to create these weapons, the trust in the intentions of other states is always likely to be lacking. States prefer to rely on MAD, mutually assured destruction, as the United States and USSR did during the Cold War, because assuming that all states have a 20 21 An example of Hypotheses 1 and 3.
This was partly because so many countries needed to be involved, since the crisis was a global crisis, and it was obvious that several of the rising economic powers, including China, India and Brazil, had to be represented in those discussions. Their agreement had become essential if the global economy was to be re-established on a sound basis. Increasing the number of countries to be consulted was both necessary for reasons of legitimacy, but also necessary in order to reach solutions that might work and offer some prospect of restoring the global economy to health.
If there is an impasse in a negotiation and it becomes impossible to proceed or act, it is often assumed that the resulting situation will be less optimal than if there had been an agreement. But as other papers in this collection point out this is not necessarily the case. An impasse can be rational if the best alternative to a negotiated agreement (the BATNA) is seen as superior to what is being offered by the other parties. There remains an assumption that the path of negotiation and the conclusion of negotiated agreements is generally in the best interests of the parties, and that the gains that come from negotiation in the end outweigh whatever has to be given up or compromised in order to get the agreement.