I need these assignments answered in 200 words each
What are the different types of conflict related goals? How do they overlap and influence each other?
How do different interests lead to conflict?
Read Chapter 3 of the Book Interpersonal Conflict.
Read “Responses to Refusals of Requests: Face Threat and Persistence, Persuasion and Forgiving Statements,” by Johnson, Roloff, and Riffee, from Communication Quarterly (2004).
Read “The Effects of Conflict Types, Dimensions, and Emergent States on Group Outcomes,” by Jehn, Greer, Levine, and Szulanski, from Group Decision & Negotiation (2008).
Read “A Preliminary Survey of Interpersonal Conflict at Major Games and Championships,” by Mellalieu, Shearer, and Shearer, from Sport Psychologist (2013).
Read “When Conflicts Are Good: Nonconscious Goal Conflicts Reduce Confirmatory Thinking,” by Kleiman and Hassin, from the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (2013).
How does power influence our conflicts? Is power an either/or concept in our relationships? Explain.
Using an example from your life, explain how the characteristics of a healthy system according to systems theory can help you identify and change elements of that scenario to a healthier system.
Read Chapters 5 and 7 of the Book Interpersonal Conflict.
Read: “Leadership Styles & Conflict Management Styles of Executives,” by Limbare, from Indian Journal of Industrial Relations (2012).
Read “An Exploratory Study Into the Causes of Conflict and the Effect of Conflict Management Style on Outcome in a Competitive Workplace,” by Zia and Syed, from the Journal of Managerial Sciences (2013).
Read “Conflict Resolution Styles in the Nursing Profession,” by Losa Iglesias and De Bengoa Vallejo, from Contemporary Nurse: A Journal for the Australian Nursing Profession (2012).
Read “Moderating Role of Personality Traits on Emotional Intelligence and Conflict Management Styles,” by Bao-Yiann and Chun-Chi, from Psychological Reports (2012).
Read “The Relationship Between Interpersonal Conflicts and Personality Traits in Friendship Between Mothers Rearing Little Children,” by Michiko and Yoko, from the Japanese Journal of Personality (2013).
Read “Intercultural Conflicts Between Close Friends: A Case Study of Power Relations in Continuing Education in Saudi Arabia,” by Glowacki-Dudka, Usman, and Treff, from Convergence (2008).
What does it mean to have a conflict style? How does culture influence our conflict style? Provide at least three examples.
How does power influence our conflicts? Is power an either or concept in our relationships? Explain.
Read Chapter 4 of the Book Interpersonal Conflict.
Read “Power Balance and Staff Conflict in Correctional Institutions,” by Zald, from Administrative Science Quarterly (1962).
Read “Navigating Power, Control, and Being Nice: Aggression in Adolescent Girls’ Friendships,” by Crothers, Field, and Kolbert, from the Journal of Counseling & Development (2005).
Read “The Early Stages of Workplace Bullying and How It Becomes Prolonged: The Role of Culture in Predicting Target Responses,” by Samnani, from Journal of Business Ethics (2013).
Read: “Interpersonal Conflict Handling Styles: A Collectivist Co-workers’ Perspective on Its Causes and Effects,” by Iqbal and Afsheen, from Pakistan Journal of Psychological Research (2013).
Read “Perceived Power and Physical Violence in Marital Conflict,” by Sagrestano, Heavey, and Christensen, from the Journal of Social Issues (1999).
Why would one want to be in mid-range of emotional expression? What happens when you express more extreme emotions?
What are feeling words? How do feeling words help us to constructively express conflict?
Read Chapter 6 of the Book Interpersonal Conflict.
Review “The Team That Wasn’t,” by Wetlaufer, from the Harvard Business Review (1994).
Read “Exploring the Role of Emotion in Conflict Transformation,” by Jameson, Bodtker, Porch, and Jordan, from Conflict Resolution Quarterly (2009).
Read “Can Conflict Be Energizing? A Study of Task Conflict, Positive Emotions, and Job Satisfaction,” by Todorova, Bear, and Weingart, from the Journal of Applied Psychology (2014).
Read “Emotion Regulation Predicts Marital Satisfaction: More Than a Wives’ Tale,” by Bloch, Haase, and Levenson, from Emotion (2013).
Read “Emotion Dysregulation in the Intergenerational Transmission of Romantic Relationship Conflict,” by Kim, Pears, Capaldi, and Owen, from the Journal of Family Psychology (2009).
View “Psychology Media Suite.”
How do you know when to solicit help from a third party? What behaviors should one look for in their conflicts? How is formal intervention structured?
What is the place of negotiation in everyday life?
Read Chapters 8 and 9 of the Book Interpersonal Conflict.
Read “Mediation: An Intervention Strategy for Counselors,” by Messing, from the Journal of Counseling & Development (1993).
Read “A Little Help From Our Friends: Informal Third Parties and Interpersonal Conflict,” by Eaton and Sanders, from Personal Relationships (2012).
Read “Mediation and Conflict Management — Creative Strategy Towards Sustainable Development of the Society,” by Spiroska, from the Journal of Sustainable Development (2014).
Read “Resolve Conflict Effectively,” by Manktelow & Birkinshaw, from Mind Tools for Managers (2018).
Read “Principled Negotiation Provides a Framework,” by Chou & Cooley, from Communication Rx (2018).
Read “Negotiating and Finalizing Your Job Offer,” by Louis, from Mission Transition (2019).
Read “Principled Negotiation: An Evidence-Based Perspective,” by Hak & Sanders, from Evidence-Based HRM (2018).
Read “Analytics Provides the Data, Leaders Negotiate the Truth,” by Light, from CIO (2016).
Read “What Negotiation Theory Tells Us About How the EU Has Handled Article 50,” by Usherwood, from Political Insight (2018).
Read “On the Other Side of the Table: Lessons Learned From Negotiations,” by Williams & Peters, from Journal of Cases in Educational Leadership (2018).
Read “Interest-Based Bargaining: An Alternative to Traditional Negotiations,” by Katz, Kochan, & Colvin, from An Introduction to U.S. Collective Bargaining and Labor Relations (2017).
Read “The Interest-Based Bargaining Story at the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service,” by Barrett, from Negotiation Journal (2015).
In what way is forgiveness both intrapersonal and interpersonal? How might these aspects be woven together?
Consider the concept of forgiveness and reconciliation. How do these concepts influence approaches to conflict and negotiation?
Read Chapters 8 and 10 of the Book Interpersonal Conflict.
Read “Longitudinal Relations Between Forgiveness and Conflict Resolution in Marriage,” by Fincham, Beach, and Davila,” by Journal of Family Psychology (2007).
Read “Promoting Forgiveness Toward Christians by LGBTQ Respondents Using Apology and Perspective-Taking,” by Jordan, Worthington Jr., and Sutton, from Journal of Psychology & Christianity (2013).
Read “An Investigation of Forgiveness-Seeking Communication and Relational Outcomes,” by Kelley and Waldron, from Communication Quarterly (2005).
Why is it important to study forgiveness and reconciliation as a part of interpersonal relationships? How do these concepts influence conflict and negotiation?
How does one know if forgiveness has occurred? What behaviors (verbal and nonverbal) might occur?
Review Chapter 10 of the Book Interpersonal Conflict.
Read “Inter-Parental Conflict, Parent-Child Relationship Quality, and Adjustment in Christian Adolescents: Forgiveness as a Mediating Variable,” by Toussaint and Jorgensen, from the Journal of Psychology & Christianity (2008).
Read “Predicting Forgiveness for an Interpersonal Offense Before and After Treatment: The Role of Religious Commitment, Religious Affiliation, and Trait Forgivingness,” by Wade, Meyer, Goldman, and Post, from the Journal of Psychology & Christianity (2008).
Read “Balancing out (W)Right: Jesus’ theology of individual and corporate repentance and forgiveness in the Gospel of Luke” by Chatraw in Journal of the Evangelical Theological Society (2012).
Read “Reflecting on Jesus’ teaching on forgiveness from a positive psychological perspective” by Scheffler in Hervormde Teologiese Studies (2015).
Read “Hope as grounds for forgiveness: A Christian argument for universal, unconditional forgiveness” by Giannini in Journal of Religious Ethics (2017).
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