Conflict can be defined according to its origin, source, and intensity. It is an intrinsic characteristic of humans. The origin of conflict is related to the origin of fighting or aggression in human history.
The conflicts between different groups are always complex and multi-dimensional. The source of conflict often depends on the disputed issue or problems that are presented in the context of specific conflicts over time.
Development: An Interdisciplinary Journal was established by Dr David Shenoy in 2011 to publish original research in humanities, social sciences, cognitive sciences & artificial intelligence related disciplines for interdisciplinary discussion with papers dealing with topics ranging from intercultural communication skills development to cultural diversity in design thinking to cultural competence in AI design.
The author, Prof. Kristin G. Lindenberger, discusses how we can handle conflicts in our personal and professional lives, and how we can avoid them when they happen.
The article is a mix of principles and practical hints to help us deal with conflicts when they inevitably come. It also includes some insights into the conflicts that occur in everyday life, such as relationship problems or disagreements between colleagues at work.
Conflict is a common challenge in the workplace. Often, this challenge results from differences in values and interests. It can be solved by finding ways to agree on issues and also resolving conflicts before they arise.
Conflict is a global phenomenon. Many people have been affected by conflicts and wars and many more will be affected in the future. This place-based journal brings together original research, reviews and discussions of the impact of conflict on society and policy making.
This international journal publishes original research, reviews and discussions on the impact of conflicts on society and policy making
World conflicts are of human nature. A new generation of conflict, the cyber dimension, is expected to emerge after the collapse of the Soviet Union. The international community focuses on this issue with an increasing attention.
World Conflicts is a collaborative project of Concordia University, McGill University and Université de Montréal. It aims to publish the best research on the causes and consequences of world conflicts.
Co-authored by Dr. Yannick Martin, Professor at Concordia University’s Department of Political Science; Dr. Olivier Marceau, Associate Professor at Concordia University’s Department of Philosophy; Dr. Alessandro Gori, Doctoral candidate in Political Science at Université de Montréal; Mr. David Wiener, Senior Research Fellow in the Institute for Advanced Studies in Culture (IASCI), Concordia University’s Institute for Social & Cultural Theory (IST) and Centre for International Studies (CIS).
Explores how people think about peace and conflict today compared to four generations ago.