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Exercise in Environmental Collaborative Planning

Mike George (University of Nebraska)
July 29, 2021

An International Conflict Management Simulation

Noam Ebner (Creighton University), Yael Efron & Nellie Munin (Zefat Academic College)
July 29, 2021

Fracked: Uncertainties in Negotiated Rule Making

Rob Alexander, Natalie Abel & Matthew Williams (James Madison University)
July 29, 2021

Gray Wolf: Fairness and Justice in Collaborative Governance

Lauren Elizabeth Colwell & Steve Smutko (University of Wyoming)
July 29, 2021

Joint Action Plan Negotiations on the Iran Nuclear Deal

Anil Raman & Steven Smutko (University of Wyoming)
July 29, 2021

Learning about Individual Collaborative Strengths: A LEGO Scrum Simulation

Heather Getha-Taylor & Alexey Krivitsky (University of Kansas)
July 29, 2021

Little Golano

Noam Ebner (Creighton University) & Yael Efron (Zefat Academic College)
July 29, 2021

Addressing ELCA: An Exercise in Designing and Facilitating Stakeholder Processes

Rob Alexander (Rochester Institute of Technology)
July 29, 2021

Mapping Network Structure in Complex Community Collaboratives

Mark W. Davis & Danielle M. Varda (University of Colorado)
July 29, 2021

Community Engagement for Organizational Change

Alexandra Wakeman Rouse & Stephen Page (University of Washington)
This teaching case allows students to examine issues related to community engagement, municipal responsibility, and public value by providing a narrative about a venerable city-run cultural and performing arts center in the midst of change.
July 29, 2021

David Green- Delivering Quality Eyecare in the Developing Countries through Collaborative Systems

K.B.S. Kumar & Indu Perepu (IBS Center for Management Research)
July 29, 2021

Collaboration, Conflict and Accountability in Child Protective Services

Eric Hepler (Wisconsin Legislative Fiscal Bureau) & Donald Moynihan (Georgetown University)
July 29, 2021

Hydrofracturing in New Frackillvania

Daniel C. Matisoff (Georgia Institute of Technology)
July 29, 2021

Collector Bro: Using Social Media to Tap the Power of Volunteerism

Debapratim Purkayastha & Vijay Kumar Tangirala (IBS Hyderabad)
July 29, 2021

The Toxic Node

Katherine R. Cooper (DePaul University), H. Brinton Milward (University of Arizona) & Michelle Shumate (Northwestern University)
July 29, 2021

See related: Education

The Last Well: Changing Lives of Liberians through Collaboration

Debapratim Purkayastha & Benudhar Sahu (ICFAI Business School Hyderabad)
July 29, 2021

Advancing Racial Equity in the Minneapolis Park System

Yuan Daniel Cheng and Brooke Dirtzu (University of Minnesota)
July 29, 2021

Who pays? What’s fair? Determining a Parking Fee Structure for Fort Williams Park

Carolyn Arcand (University of New Hampshire)
July 29, 2021

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Conversations in Conflict Studies with Simon Kiss

204 Maxwell Hall

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The Ambiguous Meaning of Open Government: Canadian Journalists, Parliamentarians and Bloggers Define Open Government Differently."  Guest Speaker: Simon Kiss, Associate Professor, Digital Media and Journalism and Leadership, Wilfrid Laurier University. 
The results of a 2014 survey of Canadian parliamentarians, journalists and bloggers in which respondents were asked to rank competing definitions of open government. Overall, respondents preferred to define open government in terms of access to information and sources. However, we also found that respondents in the different positions rank definitions of open government differently. Government parliamentarians are less likely than opposition parliamentarians to define open government in terms of access to information and politicians being accessible and accountable, while journalists are more likely to do so. In addition, government politicians are much less likely than opposition politicians to define open government in terms of making officials and technical experts available to answer questions. These results suggest that key actors in the Canadian policy landscape define open government in ways that are consistent with their institutional interests. We suggest that this reflects ways in which open government operates more like a buzzword. This helps to explain the all too common pattern whereby opposition parties make promises to be more open, and, after taking power, operate in less than open ways.   

Conversations in Conflict Studies is a weekly educational speaker series for students, faculty, and the community. The series, sponsored by PARCC, draws its speakers from Syracuse University faculty, national and international scholars and activists, and PhD students. Pizza is served. Follow us on Twitter @PARCCatMaxwell, tweet #ConvoInConflict.

If you require accommodations, please contact Deborah Toole by email at datoole@syr.edu or by phone at 315.443.2367. 


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Program for the Advancement of Research on Conflict and Collaboration
400 Eggers Hall