Find Mediators Near You:

Ombuds Forum Series

Join Mediate.com in an online forum offering a unique platform for in-depth discussions on conflict resolution, mediation, and the evolving role of ombuds in various sectors. This collaborative initiative aims to foster a dynamic exchange of ideas, best practices, and insights within the ombuds community, providing a valuable resource for professionals seeking to enhance their skills and stay abreast of the latest developments.

MARCH 1, 2024 10a Pacific/1p Eastern

NAVIGATING THE INTERSECTION OF AI AND OMBUDS

In this thought-provoking discussion, ODR expert Colin Rule delves into the dynamic relationship between Artificial Intelligence (AI) and Ombuds, exploring the potential synergies and challenges that arise at their intersection.

The conversation begins by examining the evolving landscape of dispute resolution and how AI technologies are reshaping traditional methods. Colin Rule, a trailblazer in the field of online dispute resolution, brings his wealth of experience to the forefront, shedding light on the transformative power of AI in streamlining conflict resolution processes.

REGISTER to receive email reminders of upcoming Ombuds Roundtables

Name

Previous Events:

How Ombuds can Respond to Campus Threats (not recorded for confidentiality)

Outsourced Ombuds by Geetha Ravindra – Recorded Video on Jan 9, 24

Ombuds and Reporting – Recorded Video on Feb 5, 2024

Read these next

Category

Mom: The Ultimate Mediation Trainer

There's some debate about whether great mediators are born or made. I say that those of us lucky enough to have Mom's as mediation trainers provide a great model for...

By Jan Frankel Schau
Category

CEDR’s Annual Review 2006

CEDR's Annual Review 2006 is just out. Highlights include; 1. CEDR arranges three mediations every single working day of the year - not a bad effort in this age of...

By Geoff Sharp
Category

James Alfini: Patience is a Crucial Skill – Video

James Alfini shares an account of when he lost his patience with a party and reflects how a mediator should never lose his/her patience.

By James J. Alfini
×