New York Law School’s Initial Mediation Training explores the theory and practice of mediation. Participants will be introduced to the history and practice of mediation. Participants will apply the skills and techniques employed by mediators in small group exercises and role-plays.
This course is approved under Part 146 by the New York State Uni ed Court System’s Office of ADR Program and satisfies Part 146 requirements, with at least 24 hours of initial mediation training. Successful participants will receive certification for Initial Mediation Training and will earn 24 CLE credits.
Approaches to Conflict • Barriers to Negotiated Agreements • Breaking Impasse • Ethical Constraints for Negotiators and Mediators • Exchanging Information • Finding Interests • How to Conduct an Opening Statement (and How Not to) • Issue Framing • Using Private Caucus
F. Peter Phillips, Distinguished Adjunct Professor, New York Law School
Danielle B. Shalov, Adjunct Professor, New York Law School
Samantha Adler, Program Manager, New York Peace Institute
Genesis Fisher, Principal, Fisher Law Practice, P.C.
Nicholas Schmitt, Program Manager, New York Peace Institute
Robyn Weinstein, Director of ADR Program, U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of New York
Date and Times
Thursday, July 23–Friday July 24, 2020 9:00 a.m.–1:15 p.m.
Saturday, July 25, 2020 9:00 a.m.–4:00 p.m.
General Admission: $750
NYLS Alumni: $650
16.5 credits in Areas of Professional Practice, 6.5 credits in Skills,1.0 credit in Ethics
(NY transitional and nontransitional)
CLE Financial Aid Policy: www.nyls.edu/cletuitionassistance
Note: Placement on any court roster is at the discretion of the local Administrative Judge and participation in a course that is approved does not guarantee placement on a local court roster. Pursuant to Part 146, court- based mediation rosters require both a combination of mediation training and experience mediating. In addition, some courts may require additional training and experience beyond Part 146’s requirements. Acceptance on court rosters depends on a court’s need for mediators at any given time and may include a court’s need for mediators with specific case-type training or experience.