Christopher Honeyman

Christopher Honeyman

Christopher Honeyman is managing partner of Convenor Conflict Management, based in Madison, Wis. and Washington, DC. He has served as mediator, arbitrator and in other neutral capacities in more than 2,000 disputes since the 1970s, and as a consultant to numerous academic and practical conflict resolution programs in the U.S. and abroad. He was director of a succession of Hewlett Foundation-funded R&D programs of national scale, the Test Design Project (on mediator competency, 1990-1995); Theory to Practice (on scholar-practitioner communication, 1997-2002); and Broad Field (2002-2005, the project from which The Negotiator's Fieldbook (ABA, 2006) originated. Honeyman is author or co-author of more than 50 published articles, book chapters and monographs on dispute resolution ethics, quality control and infrastructure development.

Contact Christopher Honeyman


Articles and Video: Inside: Megatrends in Politics, Chris Honeyman (10/26/09)
Christopher Honeyman speaks on megatrends involving politics at the Keystone Conference, October, 2006.

The Negotiator's Fieldbook (01/20/07)
Edited by Andrea Kupfer Schneider and Christopher Honeyman and featuring 80 contributors, The Negotiator's Fieldbook is the most comprehensive book on negotiation available.

Keystone Conference: Megatrends for Mediators in Politics (11/28/06)
Chris Honeyman speaks to the dynamic nature of both organized and disorganized politics. Video

Some Radical Thinking on Centrism, Politics, And the Future of Conflict Management (08/01/05)
In the space of a single generation, it would seem, the idea of using less-adversarial methods of conflict management has come of age. But what of the political culture?

On The Importance Of Criteria For Mediator Performance (01/01/99)
The failure to develop performance-based methods of credentialing mediators may lead to an arbitrary system of qualification, one imposed by the courts or other central authority.


click here for a larger image Presenters speak on megatrends involving technology, economics, politics, media, law, governance, society and culture.  Held at the Keystone Conference, October 2006.