Doctoral Consortium


June 17, 2013
Sal A, Department of Computer and Systems Sciences
University of Stockholm, Kista

8:30-9:00                Registration

9:00 – 9:15              Opening

9:15 – 10:45            Proposal presentations 1:
D. Mathiasen:         Impression Management in Negotiations
J.-B.Toret:              An Alternative Method for Risk Mapping

10:45-11:15            Coffee break

11:15 – 12:45          Proposal presentations 2:
H. Seferagic:           Biases in e-negotiation
Y. Aljefri:                  Incorporating Learning and Misperception into the
Graph Model for Conflict Resolution

12:45 – 14:00           Lunch break

14:00 – 15:30           Proposal presentations 3:
A. Odoemena:         Towards a Strategic Analysis of Cancelled
Public-Private Infrastructure Contracts
F. Shakhshian:         The Role of Religious Spirituality in Strategic
Decision-Making to gain the “Right Decision”

15:30 – 16:00           Coffee break

16:00 – 17:30           Mentoring Sessions


Mentoring sessions:

Student Session 1 (16:00-16:45) Session 2 (16:45-17:30)
Aljefri Vetschera Filzmoser
Mathiasen Zarate Turel
Odoemena Almeida Hipel
Seferagic Turel Almeida
Shakhshian Hipel Zeleznikov
Toret Filzmoser Zarate


For more information and/or submission on the Doctoral Consortium, please send e-mail to Rudolf Vetschera or to the Program Chair.

Researchers working toward a Ph.D. are invited to submit proposals for the Doctoral Consortium of the 13th annual Group Decision and Negotiation conference in Stockholm, Sweden. This event provides a forum for people who have begun or are about to begin their doctoral dissertations to present their work to peers and senior academics, and so gain valuable insights about their research direction. The participants in the consortium frequently forge long-term working relationships with colleagues from around the world.

Doctoral Consortium has no fee and is open to all GDN 2013 participants.For conference registration: Please follow this link! Prospective participants, insofar as possible, should submit a paper of no more than 6,000 words that gives an overview of their research, including the following: problem statement, research question(s), literature review, theoretical/technical model or framework, research method, preliminary findings, and future plans. The Doctoral Consortium participants will present and discuss their dissertation research progress with other students and faculty. Also, consortium participants will receive feedback and suggestions regarding their research in face-to-face meetings with the Doctoral Consortium chairs and other experienced researchers.