Social conflict: escalation, stalemate, and settlement
Useful at both the undergraduate and graduate levels, Social Conflict has been the standard-bearer for brief, sophisticated coverage of all the key research on social conflict and its resolution from a psychological perspective. Dealing with interpersonal, intergroup, interorganizational, and international conflict, the new edition is thoroughly updated and offers additional content to address recent findings and world events. This text is a part of the McGraw-Hill Series in Social Psychology.
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Nature and Sources of Conflict
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achieve action African Americans aggressive agreement anger arbitration aspirations avoid back-channel basic beanie baby blame bonds calation Carnevale Chapter coercive commitments collectivists concessions conflict management conflict resolution conflict spiral conflict spiral model contender-defender contending contentious behavior contentious tactics costs crosscutting Cuban Missile Crisis culture de-escalation deindividuation discussed disputants divergence of interest dollar auction dual concern model effective effort encourage entrapment escalated conflict example flict forgiveness goals group identity group members hence individuals integrative solutions intergroup involves Israel Israelis issues kind logrolling mediation ment motivated move negative negotiation nonviolent nonviolent resistance norms one's other-concern Other's outcomes outgroup Palestinians Party's peace perceived stalemate perceptions persist position problem solving produce promises Pruitt reason reconciliation relationship Research Rodney King self-concern settlement side Social Psychology Soviet Union spiral model strategic choice strategy structural changes tend theory third party threats tion tive underlying usually violence yielding