Robert Anderson, EdD, is a training professional with 20 years of experience in the field of communication and human resource development. In 1989, he established McDonald Anderson, a management training and consulting firm based in New York City. He has conducted leadership and communication workshops for many Fortune 500 companies, universities, and international non-profit organizations. His work regularly takes him to Africa, Asia, Europe, Latin America and to cities throughout North America. In addition to his native English, he has conducted workshops in French, Portuguese and Spanish. Before starting his own company, Dr. Anderson was employed as a training manager at Salomon Brothers Inc, the National Puerto Rican Forum, and The Executive Technique, a communications consulting firm. His academic credentials include an Ed.D. in adult education from Teachers College, Columbia University, an M.A. in Spanish from the University of Michigan and a B.A. in Spanish from Oberlin College.
Camilo Azcarate is an international dispute resolution expert with 25 years of experience as ombudsperson mediator, facilitator and trainer working for public, private, and international organizations. He managed the office of mediation services for the World Bank Group between 2008 and 2018, was lead ombudsperson at Princeton University, Ombudsperson at FGCU’s Business School, and Government Programs Coordinator for the Massachusetts Office of Dispute Resolution.
Azcarate teaches graduate-level courses at Columbia University and was a fellow at Harvard University’s Weatherhead Center for International Affairs during 2018. He has published papers in the journal Peace Studies and Conflict Resolution as well as articles on magazines of the Association for Conflict Resolution and the International Ombudsman Association (IOA).
Azcarate holds a Juris Doctor (JD) from Universidad Javeriana, a Masters in Corporate Law (LLM) from Universidad San Buenaventura, a Master’s in Dispute Resolution (M.A.) from the University of Massachusetts, and a Certificate in Equal Employment from Cornell University. He has received several awards for his work in dispute resolution, including the Don Paulson Award for Excellence in Dispute Resolution and the award for Outstanding Achievement in Dispute Resolution.
Clymer Bardsley has more than 20 years of experience as a lawyer, mediator, trainer and coach. Currently, he is a Senior Consultant in the Leadership and Organizational Development at Temple University Health System, where he coaches, consults, and facilitates workshops for various groups and individuals across the health campuses. Formerly, he was a Professor of Adult and Organizational Development at Temple University, where he taught Mediation, Negotiation, Team Development, and Interpersonal Communication. He is also a regular mediator and facilitator for Pennsylvania’s Office for Dispute Resolution, which focuses on Special Education matters. Additionally, Clymer has conducted trainings, courses, and presentations for the Philadelphia Police Department, and school leaders from around the country. He has worked with the University of Pennsylvania, the Philadelphia School District, and Philadelphia Family Court. Throughout his career he has helped thousands of individuals to increase their productivity by reducing the conflict in their personal and professional lives. Clymer earned a JD from the Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law and a BA in History from Middlebury College.
Jenny Besch teaches for the MD-ICCCR at Teachers College and has been teaching with Columbia’s School of Professional Studies Negotiation and Conflict Resolution program since 2007. In addition to her teaching, Besch mediates in the private practice and for many years mediated community cases through various Community Dispute Resolution Centers in New York. She served for 19 years as Director of the Westchester and Rockland Mediation Centers of CLUSTER, Inc.
She is a certified mediator and State Certified Trainer with advanced training in community mediation, parent-child mediation, custody-visitation mediation, divorce mediation, child permanency mediation, lemon law arbitration, employment discrimination mediation, victim-offender mediation and restorative justice group conferencing. She has served on the Board of Directors of the New York State Dispute Resolution Association, was a member of the Mid-Hudson Regional Youth Justice Team and the Governor’s Juvenile Justice Advisory Board, as well as EPIC, a noted parent effectiveness training and service organization.
Allegra Chen-Carrel is an Assistant Professor at the University of San Francisco School of Management. Additionally, she works as a consultant for a Diversity, Equity, Inclusion, Antiracism, and Justice consulting team. She previously worked as a Program Manager for a research program centered around sustaining peace, and in community organizations in New York and the Dominican Republic. She completed her PhD in Social Organizational Psychology at Teachers College, and has a Masters in Global Thought from Columbia University, and a Masters in Immigration Management from the Universitat Pompeu Fabra in Barcelona.
Peter T. Coleman is Professor of Psychology and Education at Columbia University where he holds appointments at Teachers College, the Climate School, and the School of Professional Studies. Dr. Coleman directs the Morton Deutsch International Center for Cooperation and Conflict Resolution (MD-ICCCR), is founding director of the Institute for Psychological Science and Practice (IPSP), and is co-executive director of Columbia University’s Advanced Consortium on Cooperation, Conflict, and Complexity (AC4).
Coleman is a renowned expert on constructive conflict resolution and sustainable peace. His current research focuses on promoting conflict intelligence and systemic wisdom as meta-competencies for navigating conflict constructively across all levels (from families to companies to communities to nations), which includes projects on adaptive negotiation and mediation; cross-cultural conflict adaptivity; optimality dynamics in conflict, justice and polarization; multicultural conflict; intractable conflict; and sustainable peace.
Coleman edits the award-winning Handbook of Conflict Resolution: Theory and Practice (2000, 2006, 2014) and his other books include The Five Percent: Finding Solutions to Seemingly Impossible Conflicts (2011); Conflict, Justice, and Interdependence: The Legacy of Morton Deutsch (2011), Psychological Components of Sustainable Peace (2012), and Attracted to Conflict: Dynamic Foundations of Destructive Social Relations (2013), and Making Conflict Work: Navigating Disagreement Up and Down Your Organization (2014), which won the 2016 Outstanding Book Award from The International Association of Conflict Management. Most recently he published a book with Columbia University Press on breaking through the intractable polarization plaguing the U.S. and other societies, titled, The Way Out: How to Overcome Toxic Polarization (2021).
In 2003, Dr. Coleman became the first recipient of the Early Career Award from the American Psychological Association (APA), Division 48: Society for the Study of Peace, Conflict, and Violence, and in 2015 was awarded the Morton Deutsch Conflict Resolution Award by APA and a Marie Curie Fellowship from The European Union. In 2018, Dr. Coleman was awarded the Peace Award from Meaningful World, in celebration of their 30th anniversary and the UN’s International Day of Peace, and in 2020 a Lifetime Commitment Award from the Human Dignity and Humiliation Studies association.
Coleman has also authored well over 100 articles and chapters, is a member of the United Nations Mediation Support Unit’s Academic Advisory Council, is a founding board member of the Gbowee Peace Foundation USA, and is a New York State certified mediator and experienced consultant. In 2017, he received the International Association of Conflict Management 2017 Best Conference Theoretical Paper Award for his article Conflict Intelligence and Systemic Wisdom: Meta-competencies for Engaging Difference in a Complex, Dynamic World, and in 2018 The Emerald Literati Award for the paper Adaptive mediation: An evidence-based contingency approach to mediating conflict.
Coleman also founded and edits the MD-ICCCR Science-Practice Blog, the WKCR (89.9 FM) monthly radio program Peace and Conflict at Columbia: Conversations at the Leading Edge, and is a frequent blogger on Psychology Today and The Hill. Dr. Coleman’s work has also been featured in media outlets such as The New York Times, The Guardian, The Chicago Tribute, Nature, Science, Scientific American, Harvard Business Review, Forbes, Wired, This American Life, Time Magazine, Fox Business, CBS, Fast Company, Chicago Public Radio, the PBS Newshour and various international outlets.
Today, Dr. Coleman serves as a scientific advisor to dozens of nonprofit peacebuilding groups, including Starts with Us, Fix US, Constructive Dialogue Institute, Search for Common Ground USA, ListenFirst, Select Committee on the Modernization of Congress, Unite, Generations for Peace, One Small Step (Story Corps), Cascade Institute, Essential Partners, Civic Health project, Horizons project, Partners Global, Braver Angels, UJA-Federation, and American Exchange Project.
Dilshad Dayani, Ed.D is an award-winning human rights advocate, broadcast journalist, cross-cultural communication coach, and social impact tech. strategist. She is a consultant and faculty at The School of New York Times, as well as an Amazon best-selling author on intrapersonal conflict, women ’s cultural narratives & unconscious bias within the domain of success. She is also the founder of Lead 2 Empower, executive training, and consultancy in social impact technologies, leadership communication, and conflict resolution to build gender balance human capital. As a scholar-practitioner of conflict studies, her career has combined research, project development and teaching in diverse organizations such as NGOs, Academia, Media, the United Nations, and Fortune 500 companies. Dilshad served for eight years on the advisory board for PBS advocating for minority voices, and intercultural conflict resolution strategies. She now contributes to Huffington Post and Thrive Global on social impact and cultural stereotypes. Primary areas of practice over the last twenty years include: working with individuals and immigrant groups on issues of change, acculturation, cultural and interpersonal religious conflicts, leadership development, multicultural team building, and diversity. She received a master’s degree in Instructional Design and Media from Columbia University and an Ed.D in Educational Leadership from Northcentral University.
Susan Fountain was a classroom teacher for 12 years before she began working in the field of teacher professional development with a focus on social and emotional learning. She worked for 10 years as the focal point for human rights and peace education for UNICEF. She has also been a staff developer and curriculum writer for the Morningside Center for Teaching Social Responsibility, Creative Response to Conflict, and the National School Climate Center. In that capacity, she has facilitated workshops for teachers and students, in pre-K through Grade 12, on conflict resolution, peer mediation, bias awareness and bullying. She currently teaches in an interdisciplinary program on human relations at the City University of New York. At Teachers College, she teaches a summer course on “Conflict Resolution in Schools”, and the Dignity for All Students Act workshops for the Office of Teacher Education. She holds a doctorate in Adult Learning from Teachers College; her dissertation research focused on the role of mindfulness in helping adults learn emotional self-regulation in interpersonal conflicts.
Hakim Mohandas Amani Williams, native of Laventille, Trinidad and Tobago, is an Associate Professor of Africana Studies, and a faculty affiliate in Education, Globalization Studies, and Public Policy at Gettysburgh College, PA. He currently serves as the College’s Director of Peace and Justice Studies. He received his BA (Honors) in Psychology from St. Francis College, NY, and his M.A., M.Ed. and Ed.D from Teachers College, Columbia University in international educational development, with a focus on peace education. He recently served as a Visiting Scholar (2015-2016) at the Advanced Consortium on Cooperation, Conflict and Complexity (AC4) at the Earth Institute, and co-teaches the advanced practicum on mediation, negotiation, and intergroup conflict at the MD-ICCCR. He is a consultant, and his research interests include school violence, educational inequity, masculinities, and restorative justice.
He is the recipient of the Early Career Alumni Award from Teachers College, Columbia University (2019), the inaugural Emerging Scholars Award from the African Diaspora SIG of the Comparative and International Education Society (2017), and the Dr. Ralph Cavaliere Award for Excellence in Teaching from Gettysburg College (2013).
Prof. Williams is an Associate Editor of the academic journal Anthropology and Education Quarterly, serves on the Editorial boards of InFactisPax, and the International Journal of Human Rights Education, and reviews for several other academic journals. He is the founder of the Global Working Group on Decolonial Human Rights and Peace Education. He travels the world conducting restorative circles, workshops on peer mediation /conflict resolution, and leadership development with parents, youth, teachers, political leaders, and varied NGOs. Prof. Williams is also a theater actor. He is currently working on a book manuscript:
"An Educational Neocolonial Warp and Douen Liberation"
See his personal website for more information: www.hakimwilliams.com
Alice Milmed Haller, JD has been practicing mediation in a variety of contexts since 1993. Prior to training as a mediator, she practiced law in New Jersey for sixteen years, first in the Office of the Public Defender and later in private practice. She has mediated family, commercial, and community disputes and has taught conflict resolution skills to teachers, students and police personnel. From 2003-2007, she was employed by the Superior Court of New Jersey, Family Division as a mediator in child welfare cases. Since then, Alice has worked and volunteered in New York for the Dispute Resolution Centers of Ulster, Orange and Rockland Counties and has maintained a private family mediation practice in Ulster County. During the past year, she has worked with faculty at Columbia Law School and the College of Physicians and Surgeons to develop a conflict resolution workshop for third-year Columbia medical students. She received her B.A. from Radcliffe College and her J.D. from the University of California, Hastings College of the Law, where she served as editor-in-chief of the Hastings Law Journal.
Donna Hicks, PhD, is an Associate at the Weatherhead Center for International Affairs, Harvard University where she chairs the Herbert C. Kelman Seminar on International Conflict. Her work is devoted to advancing the understanding of international and interethnic conflicts, and developing interactive processes that can be effective in managing or resolving such conflicts. In addition to her work in the Middle East, Dr. Hicks founded and co-directed a ten-year project in Sri Lanka, which brought the Tamil, Sinhalese and Muslim communities together for dialogue. She has been actively involved with the conflict in Colombia. For several years, she was involved in a project designed to improve relations between the US and Cuba. She teaches a course for the MD-ICCCR on Healing and Reconciling Relationships.
Fiona Kanagasingam, has over 17 years of experience facilitating change at the individual, organizational and community levels. She has particular expertise working at the intersection of human development and social justice; facilitating dialogue and decision-making with diverse stakeholders from families within preventive services to activists, social workers and C-suite executives; and incubating and scaling programs in dynamic multicultural environments.She is currently Director of Consulting at Community Resource Exchange (CRE), a 39-year-old nonprofit consulting firm that serves nonprofits, public sector agencies and coalitions. Fiona is also co-founder of The BIPOC Project, which aims to build authentic and lasting solidarity among Black, Indigenous and People of Color (BIPOC), in order to undo Native invisibility, anti-Blackness, and white supremacy, and advance racial justice. Previous roles that Fiona has held include Acting Dean of International and Professional Experience at Yale-NUS, a liberal arts college partnering Yale University and the National University of Singapore. She was also Managing Consultant with the Gallup Organization, where she advised global organizations on how to situate human development, emotions, strengths, and wellbeing at the heart of organizational change. Fiona received her BA from Columbia University in Comparative Politics with a concentration in Gender Studies, magna cum laude and Phi Beta Kappa; her Masters in Counseling from Monash University in Australia; and her Certificate in Nonprofit Management from Georgetown University. She is a certified executive coach. She is also adjunct faculty at Teachers College, Columbia University.
Bodi Regan teaches courses and develops curricula in Negotiation, Mediation, Power and Conflict, and Constructive Multicultural Conflict for the Morton Deutsch International Center for Cooperation and Conflict Resolution (MD-ICCCR) at Teachers College, Columbia University.
Bodi is also a Lecturer in Discipline in the Negotiation and Conflict Resolution Master of Science Program in the School of Professional Studies, Columbia University where he has taught a variety of negotiation and conflict resolution courses since 2009.
Bodi has applied his negotiation and conflict resolution expertise and skills in a variety of professional roles and settings, including at Brooklyn Law School where he was the Director of the Mediation Clinic and Adjunct Professor of Clinical Law, and at the University of California, Berkeley where he was the Associate Ombudsperson. In his role as Ombudsperson, Bodi assisted in the management and resolution of over 300 workplace conflicts. Bodi is the former Director of the Simon Wiesenthal - New York Tolerance Center, a professional development, multimedia training facility, providing educators, law enforcement officials, government practitioners and corporate groups interactive, experiential workshops exploring the issues of implicit bias, prejudice, diversity, tolerance and cooperation in schools, workplaces and communities. In the early 2000s, Bodi worked for the Center for Court Innovation, the research and development arm of the New York State Unified Court System, as the Associate Director for National Technical Assistance. In his role at the Center, Bodi was responsible for the planning, management and delivery of technical assistance and consulting services to jurisdictions around the nation planning and implementing problem-solving courts and community justice initiatives.
Bodi has over 25 years of experience as a mediator, facilitator and workshop leader. He has completed numerous advanced trainings in conflict resolution, facilitative leadership, diversity training and coaching. A main focus of his consulting practice is training individuals and teams how to use the power of collaborative negotiation to achieve their professional goals while improving relationships. His mediation practice spans a wide variety of cases, including workplace disputes and community conflicts.
Bodi is a certified mediation trainer for the New York State Unified Court System. He has a Certificate of Completion in the Foundations of Organizational Ombuds Practice from the International Ombudsman Association, and a Certificate in Brain-based Leadership Coaching from The NeuroLeadership Institute. He received his BA in Government from St. Lawrence University and his Juris Doctor from the New College of California School of Law. Bodi is a member of the California and American Bar Associations, as well as numerous ADR professional organizations.
Michele S. Riley has over 30 years of international legal experience from working with international law firms in New York and Tokyo, Japan, specializing in commercial transactions and alternative dispute resolution (ADR) processes, both in private practice and as general counsel of a U.S.-based subsidiary of a Japanese multinational. Her areas of expertise cover ADR (arbitration, mediation and negotiation), commercial transactions, finance, cross-border transactions, including joint ventures and mergers & acquisitions, distribution/franchising, consulting arrangements, technology transfer and licensing, procurement, corporate governance and conflict management systems in the workplace.
Ms. Riley is a Fellow of the Chartered Institute of Arbitrators (CIArb) and serves as an ADR Neutral for the International Institute for Conflict Prevention and Resolution (CPR), the International Centre for Dispute Resolution (ICDR), the American Arbitration Association (AAA), the Financial Industry Regulatory Authority (FINRA), and several federal and state court-annexed mediation programs in New York, including the Pro Bono Appellate Mediator Panel of the Second Circuit Court of Appeals. Complementing her ADR practice, Ms. Riley teaches mediation and negotiation at Columbia University’s Morton Deutsch - International Center for Cooperation and Conflict Resolution and in its Master’s Degree Program in Negotiation and Conflict Resolution.
Ms. Riley is currently active in promoting the use of ADR in her roles as a member of the CIArb Examinations Board and as a tutor for the CIArb Accelerated Route to Fellowship program. As a volunteer for the International Legal Institute — African Center for Legal Excellence, Ms. Riley has provided training in international commercial arbitration to state counsel from the Attorney General’s Chambers, Botswana annually in 2015-17 and 2019, and administrators of the Nairobi Centre for International Arbitration, Kenya in 2018. Under the auspices of the International Senior Lawyers Project, she also assisted an NGO, in partnership with the University of Lagos, in developing a Master’s degree program in negotiation and conflict resolution at a newly-established College of Negotiation in 2014.
Ms. Riley holds an M.A. in East Asian Studies from Yale University and a J.D. from Georgetown University Law Center. Her academic credentials also include a professional certificate in Conflict and Dispute Resolution from the Center for Finance, Law and Taxation at New York University.
Pamela Burke, PhD brings a somewhat different slant on cooperation and conflict to the MD-ICCCR from her consulting work with innovation units in the healthcare, education, publishing, services, communications, energy, and aerospace industries. She focuses on the leadership skills needed for transformative collaboration, including the benefits of conflict, improvisation, and play in driving discovery and innovation. She loves bringing corporate experience into her course designs and bringing the insights and experiences of her students and research colleagues to her client work. She teaches graduate courses in leadership, creative collaboration, conflict negotiation and mediation, organization consulting skills, entrepreneurship, and effective teams at Stevens Institute of Technology and at Teachers College, Columbia University. Pam received a PhD in psychology from Cornell, completed a two year NSF Research Fellowship in decision making at Stanford, and managed technical organizations at Bell Laboratories before establishing her consulting company, Unbound Edge, Inc., in 2001. She received the affiliate faculty teaching award from Stevens and a New Jersey State Council on the Arts Individual Artist Fellowship (Fiction).
Claudia E. Cohen, Ph.D. is a Senior Lecturer in the Social-Organizational Program at Teachers College and the former the Associate Director of the MD-ICCCR. As a scholar-practitioner of conflict studies, her career has combined research, practice and teaching in a range of settings. Dr. Cohen’s current research interests include: strategies for preventing destructive conflict using a Participatory Action Research (PAR) paradigm with formerly incarcerated men and women; participatory case studies of conflict resolution systems in collaborative environments; the use of narrative to create qualitative models of conflict engagement and the impact of reflective practices on mediator efficacy. Her most recent publications include a chapter in the upcoming 3rd edition of the Handbook of Conflict Resolution (Deutsch, Coleman & Marcus) on the PAR work on preventing destructive conflict with formerly incarcerated individuals (with Neshkes, Pryce-Screen, Hernandez, Linder and Doherty-Baker) and an article on mediator style and self and other perception perceptions of efficacy in the Conflict Resolution Quarterly(with Kressel, Butts and Reich), also summarized in Negotiation Journal.
Robert Ferguson, Ph.D. has practiced psychology and executive coaching for over twenty years. He has provided coaching and leadership development to organizations as large as Credit-Suisse and Progress Energy, as well as many other companies, startups and schools. He helps leaders and entrepreneurs influence and motivate others more effectively, and also assists high-achieving individuals handle stress, deal with difficult people, and enhance emotional intelligence. As an expert on conflict, he teaches business partners, teams, managers and executives how to resolve their differences so they can achieve shared goals. At the MD-ICCCR, Dr. Ferguson co-teaches a course on power and conflict. He received his Master’s Degree from University of South Florida, and his PhD from University of Kentucky. Author of several books on leadership, including Enhancing Emotional Intelligence and The Leader’s Guide to Coaching: Discover & Develop the Strengths of Your People, he is currently writing a book with Dr. Peter Coleman on power and conflict, due for publication in 2014 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt.
Jennifer S. Goldman, PhD, is an organizational psychologist and Founder of Alignment Strategies Group. Building on nearly 15 years’ experience serving clients in a variety of sectors, including Fortune 500 companies, global NGOs and top-tier academic institutions, Alignment Strategies Group is recognized for enabling individuals and organizations to successfully negotiate, and manage complex conflict and change. Dr. Goldman is also an executive coach with the Program on Social Intelligence at Columbia Business School. She has published articles in outlets including Peace and Conflict Studies and the Handbook of Conflict Resolution: Theory and Practice, Second Edition and has developed the CIVIC framework for successfully managing challenging conflicts and transitions. Earlier in her career, she served as Director of Negotiation Programs at Mediation Works Incorporated, and as a facilitator for the internationally-acclaimed Program of Instruction for Lawyers at the Program on Negotiation at Harvard Law School. She received a B.A. in Social Psychology from Tufts University and holds a Ph.D. in Social-Organizational Psychology from Columbia University.
Eric Marcus, PhD, is the founder and principal of The Marcus Group, a New York City based consulting firm specializing in building the capacity of individuals, groups and organizations, for a wide variety of public and private sector client systems. Primary areas of practice over the last twenty years include: working with individuals and groups on issues of change, leadership development, diversity, feedback, intra and inter group mediation and conflict resolution and related areas. Dr. Marcus is a certified mediator in New York State involved in community mediation in the Bronx. He is recent past president of the Organization Development Network of Greater New York and now serves on their Advisory Board. Eric is one of the co-editors of The Handbook of Conflict Resolution: Theory and Practice (2nd Edition), with Morton Deutsch and Peter Coleman, in which he has a chapter on Change and Conflict. Dr. Marcus received his MA and PhD from Columbia University in Social and Organizational psychology, and a Bachelor’s degree from Binghamton University.
Sequoia Stalder is a mediator/attorney practicing in New York City. He is a principal of Stalder Raich, a mediation firm in New York City. His areas of specialization are family and divorce mediation, business mediation and workplace and organizational conflict consulting. Complimenting his work at Stalder Raich, Sequoia is the Director of Conflict Resolution Services at New York Center for Interpersonal Development, the court designated mediation center for Richmond County. In this role, he oversees all of New York Center’s mediation programs with a yearly caseload of over 800 cases. He is also the senior mediator for the Richmond County Supreme Court Matrimonial Part Mediation Program.
Sequoia regularly provides beginner and advanced mediation trainings to a diverse array of professionals including lawyers, judges, therapists, teachers and others. In addition to his work as a private trainer, he is the Director of the Mediation Training Institute at New York Center for Interpersonal Development and is a faculty member and trainer with the Center for Mediation in Law (Center for Understanding in Conflict). Sequoia also sits on the Mediator Ethics Advisory Committee of the State of New York Office of ADR and Court Improvement Programs.
Dr. Evelin G. Lindner has a dual education as a Medical Doctor and a Psychologist, with a Ph.D. in Medicine (Dr. med.) and a Ph.D. in Psychology (Dr. psychol.). She is the founding president of Human Dignity and Humiliation Studies (HumanDHS, humiliationstudies.org), a global community of concerned academics and practitioners who wish to promote dignity around the world. Dr. Lindner is also co-founder of the World Dignity University initiative, including the publishing house Dignity Press. All initiatives are not-for-profit labours of love based on the practice of direct solidarity and gift economy. Lindner lives and teaches globally and is affiliated, among others, with the University of Oslo in Norway since 1997, with Columbia University in New York City since 2001 (the Morton Deutsch International Center for Cooperation & Conflict Resolution & the Advanced Consoritum on Cooperation, Conflict, & Complexity--AC4), and since 2003 with the Maison des Sciences de l'Homme in Paris. Together with the HumanDHS network, she convenes two conferences per year, the "Workshop on Transforming Humiliation and Violent Conflict" taking place each December at Columbia University in New York City, and the other conference in a different location each year, since 2003 in Europe (Paris, Berlin, Oslo, Dubrovnik), Costa Rica, China, Hawai'i, Turkey, Egypt, New Zealand, South Africa, Rwanda, Thailand, India, and the Brazilian Amazon. The nomination for the Nobel Peace Prize in 2015, 2016, and 2017 gave all network members great courage.
If you wish to receive copies of Evelin Lindner's books, please contact her:
- Making Enemies: Humiliation and International Conflict, 2006, Foreword by Morton Deutsch
- Emotion and Conflict: How Human Rights Can Dignify Emotion and Help Us Wage Good Conflict, 2009, Foreword by Morton Deutsch
- Gender, Humiliation, and Global Security: Dignifying Relationships from Love, Sex, and Parenthood to World Affairs, 2010, Foreword by Desmond Tutu
- A Dignity Economy: Creating an Economy That Serves Human Dignity and Preserves Our Planet, 2012, Foreword by Linda Hartling and Uli Spalthoff
- Honor, Humiliation, and Terror: An Explosive Mix – And How We Can Defuse It with Dignity, 2017, Foreword by Linda Hartling
- From Humiliation to Dignity: For a Future of Global Solidarity, 2020, Foreword by Howard Richards
See more chapters and papers in full text on www.humiliationstudies.org/whoweare/evelin02.php
And see a list of talks and presentations here: www.humiliationstudies.org/whoweare/evelin021.php
Please see also a list of videos here: www.humiliationstudies.org/whoweare/videos/00_lindner.php
Read more about Evelin here: www.humiliationstudies.org/whoweare/evelin.php