About the Journal

Negotiation and Conflict Management Research (NCMR) publishes articles that develop theory and report research on negotiation and conflict management across levels, including interpersonal conflict, intergroup conflict, organizational conflict, and cross-cultural conflict, across a range of domains including environmental conflict, crisis negotiations, and political conflict, as well as across a variety of approaches, including formal and informal third party intervention, mediation and arbitration.

Our readership includes scholars and practitioners studying conflict management in family, organizational, societal, and international settings.

As of January 2021, NCMR has transitioned from the Wiley Online Library to become an Open Access and Open Science journal hosted by the Carnegie Mellon University Library Publishing Service.



Featured Articles

Demet Yalcin Mousseau

Globalization and the Prevention of Ethnic Wars at the Local Level: A Cross-Country Analysis

Amira Schiff

Stepping Back from the Brink: A Comparative Analysis of Ripeness Theory and Readiness Theory in the U.S.-North Korea Crisis of 2017–2018

Yeunjae Lee, Myoung-Gi Chon

“Don’t Go, Don’t Buy”: Understanding the Motivations of the Anti-Japan Boycott Movement in South Korea During an International Conflict

Deborah A. Cai, Edward L. Fink, Cameron B. Walker

Robert R. Blake, With Recognition of Jane S. Mouton

Amira Schiff

Readiness Theory: A New Approach to Understanding Mediated Prenegotiation and Negotiation Processes Leading to Peace Agreements

Gregory D. Paul

The Influence of Belief in Offender Redeemability and Decision‐Making Competence on Receptivity to Restorative Justice

Brian Manata

Investigating the Impact of Racial Diversity in Decision‐making Groups: The Moderating Role of Relationship Conflict

Eric Wibelhaus-Brahm

Global Transitional Justice Norms and the Framing of Truth Commissions in the Absence of Transition

Linda L. Putnam, Mara Olekalns, Donald E. Conlon, Carsten K. W. De Dreu

From the Field to the Laboratory: The Theory-Practice Research of Peter J. Carnevale

Volume 14 • Issue 2 • 2021

Article


Using Emotions to Frame Issues and Identities in Conflict: Farmer Movements on Social Media

Tim M. Stevens , Noelle Aarts and Art Dewulf

2020-01-26 Volume 14 • Issue 2 • 2021

When Asking "What" and "How" Helps You Win: Mimicry of Interrogative Terms Facilitates Successful Online Negotiations

Kate Muir , Adam Joinson , Emily Collins , Rachel Cotterill and Nigel Dewdney

2020-05-25 Volume 14 • Issue 2 • 2021

When there is No ZOPA: Mental Fatigue, Integrative Complexity, and Creative Agreement in Negotiations

Jingjing Yao , Zhi-Xue Zhang and Leigh Anne Liu

2020-05-30 Volume 14 • Issue 2 • 2021

Too Many Cooks Spoil the Broth: Toward a Theory for How the Tragedy of the Anticommons Emerges in Organizations

Matthew W. McCarter , Shirli Kopelman , Thomas A. Turk and Candace E. Ybarra

2019-12-21 Volume 14 • Issue 2 • 2021

Most Popular Articles

Using Emotions to Frame Issues and Identities in Conflict: Farmer Movements on Social Media

Tim M. Stevens, Noelle Aarts, Art Dewulf

Using Emotions to Frame Issues and Identities in Conflict: Farmer Movements on Social Media

Tit for Tat and Beyond: The Legendary Work of Anatol Rapoport

Shirli Kopelman

Tit for Tat and Beyond: The Legendary Work of Anatol Rapoport

When there is No ZOPA: Mental Fatigue, Integrative Complexity, and Creative Agreement in Negotiations

Jingjing Yao, Zhi-Xue Zhang, Leigh Anne Liu

When there is No ZOPA: Mental Fatigue, Integrative Complexity, and Creative Agreement in Negotiations

Robert R. Blake, With Recognition of Jane S. Mouton

Deborah A. Cai, Edward L. Fink, Cameron B. Walker

Robert R. Blake, With Recognition of Jane S. Mouton

Too Many Cooks Spoil the Broth: Toward a Theory for How the Tragedy of the Anticommons Emerges in Organizations

Matthew W. McCarter, Shirli Kopelman, Thomas A. Turk, Candace E. Ybarra

Too Many Cooks Spoil the Broth: Toward a Theory for How the Tragedy of the Anticommons Emerges in Organizations

When Asking "What" and "How" Helps You Win: Mimicry of Interrogative Terms Facilitates Successful Online Negotiations

Kate Muir, Adam Joinson, Emily Collins, Rachel Cotterill, Nigel Dewdney

When Asking "What" and "How" Helps You Win: Mimicry of Interrogative Terms Facilitates Successful Online Negotiations