PINPoints is the biannual online publication of PIN. Each issue contains an overview of past and future events, reports of PIN related activities and, most importantly, articles with the latest developments and insights in international negotiation research.
A new issue of PIN Points has just been published.
PIN Points #46 covers the following issues:
This year’s PIN Conference on “Narratives and Negotiations” was developed by Professor Amrita Narlikar (GIGA / Universität Hamburg) and Professor Fen Osler Hampson (Carleton University). An impressive round of international scholars and practitioners found together to exchange expertise and shed light on the role of narratives in international negotiation processes. You’ll find the full programme here. The results of this fruitful discussion are planned to be published. The book project is underway.
The outcome of the PIN 2018 Conference “New Diplomacy for New Types of Conflict” has been published as a special issue in the renowned journal “Global Policy”. Thanks to funding from the GIGA and GLOBSEC, a think tank based in Bratislava,the issue was made available through open access and may be downloaded here.
The Processes of International Negotiation (PIN) network is a non-profit group of scholars and practitioners that encourages and organises research on a broad spectrum of topics related to international negotiation seen as a process. Its objectives include the dissemination of new knowledge about negotiation as widely as possible, and fostering collaboration between scholars and practitioners interested in the subject, for the purpose of improving analysis and practice of negotiation worldwide.
For the second time, a young researcher from the GIGA receives the Leibniz Dissertation Award. Dr. Felix Haaß was awarded the prize for his dissertation “Buying Democracy? The Political Economy of Foreign Aid, Power-Sharing Governments, and Post-Conflict Political Development.”
Panel discussion with GIGA President Prof. Dr. Amrita Narlikar at the KörberForum in Hamburg.
The new issue of the Journal of Politics in Latin America offers analyses on a variety of topics such as pension reforms in Chile, the perceptions of political corruption, indigenous language rights in Peru or feminist legislators, women’s representation, and career paths in Argentina.