Dispute Systems Design

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Dispute Systems Design (DSD) involves the creation of a set of dispute resolution processes to help an organization, institution, nation-state, or other set of individuals better manage a particular conflict and/or a continuous stream or series of conflicts. For an article about systems for dealing with disputes within organizations see also complaint systems.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

Carrie Menkel-Meadow, Roots and Inspirations: A Brief History of the Foundations of Dispute Resolution, The Handbook of Dispute Resolution, Michael L. Moffitt and Robert C. Bordone, eds., 13–31, (PON Books, 2005).

Further reading[edit]

  • William Ury, Jeanne M. Brett, and Stephan B. Goldberg,Getting Disputes Resolved: Design Systems to Cut the Costs of Conflict. (PON Books, 1993).
  • Cathy Costantino and Christina Sickles-Merchant,Designing Conflict Management Systems. (Jossey-Bass, 1996).
  • Khalil Z. Shariff, Designing Institutions to Manage Conflict: Principles of the Problem Solving Organization, 8 Harv. Negot. L. Rev. 133, 133–57 (2003).

Additional resources[edit]