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http://ssrn.com/abstract=1943791
 
 

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What Happens When Mediation is Institutionalized?: To the Parties, Practitioners and Host Institutions


Sharon Press


Mitchell Hamline School of Law Dispute Resolution Institute

James J. Alfini


South Texas College of Law

John Barkai


University of Hawaii - William S. Richardson School of Law

Robert A. Baruch Bush


Hofstra University - Maurice A. Deane School of Law

Michele Hermann


University of New Mexico - School of Law

Jonathan M. Hyman


Rutgers Law School

Kimberllee Kovach


affiliation not provided to SSRN

Leonard L. Riskin


University of Florida - Levin College of Law

Carol Bensinger Liebman


affiliation not provided to SSRN

January 1, 1994

Ohio State Journal on Dispute Resolution, Vol. 9, p. 307, 1994

Abstract:     
The Alternative Dispute Resolution Section of the Association of American Law Schools presented a program, at the 1994 AALS Conference, on the institutionalization of mediation – through court-connected programs and otherwise. The topic is an important one, because this phenomenon has become increasingly common. Moreover, the topic seemed especially appropriate for the 1994 program, since Florida – the host state for the conference – was one of the first states to adopt a comprehensive statute providing for court-ordered mediation (at the trial judge’s option) in civil disputes of all kinds. The move toward institutionalizing mediation has raised many questions, and the program mentioned was designed to highlight those questions, and provoke discussion. This article includes an edited transcript of the panelists’ comments.

Number of Pages in PDF File: 26

Keywords: Mediation, institutionalized, Alternative Dispute Resolution, ADR, civil disputes


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Date posted: November 4, 2011  

Suggested Citation

Press, Sharon and Alfini, James J. and Barkai, John and Bush, Robert A. Baruch and Hermann, Michele and Hyman, Jonathan M. and Kovach, Kimberllee and Riskin, Leonard L. and Bensinger Liebman, Carol, What Happens When Mediation is Institutionalized?: To the Parties, Practitioners and Host Institutions (January 1, 1994). Ohio State Journal on Dispute Resolution, Vol. 9, p. 307, 1994. Available at SSRN: http://ssrn.com/abstract=1943791

Contact Information

Sharon Press (Contact Author)
Mitchell Hamline School of Law Dispute Resolution Institute ( email )
875 Summit Ave
St. Paul, MN 55105-3076
United States
651-290-6436 (Phone)
James J. Alfini
South Texas College of Law ( email )
1303 San Jacinto Street
Houston, TX 77002
United States
John Barkai
University of Hawaii - William S. Richardson School of Law ( email )
2515 Dole Street
Honolulu, HI 96822-2350
United States
808-956-6546 (Phone)
HOME PAGE: http://www2.hawaii.edu/~barkai
Robert A. Baruch Bush
Hofstra University - Maurice A. Deane School of Law ( email )
121 Hofstra University
Hempstead, NY 11549
United States

Hofstra University Logo

Michele Hermann
University of New Mexico - School of Law ( email )
1117 Stanford, N.E.
Albuquerque, NM 87131
United States

Jonathan M. Hyman
Rutgers Law School ( email )
Center for Law and Justice
123 Washington Street
Newark, NJ 07102
United States
212-316-2478 (Phone)
Kimberllee Kovach
affiliation not provided to SSRN ( email )
Leonard L. Riskin
University of Florida - Levin College of Law ( email )
P.O. Box 117625
Gainesville, FL 32611-7625
United States

Carol Bensinger Liebman
affiliation not provided to SSRN ( email )
Feedback to SSRN


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