Eric C. Marcus
- Ph.D., Social & Organizational Psychology, Columbia University, New York, NY (1985)
- M.A., Social & Organizational Psychology, Teachers College, Columbia University, New York, NY (1982)
- B.A., Psychology, Harpur College, SUNY Binghamton, NY (1979)
- Applications of psychological knowledge about groups to the development of a global community
- Understanding ways to work productively with resistance to change
Marcus, E.C. (2014). Change and Conflict: Motivation, Resistance and Commitment. In Coleman, P.T. , Deutsch, M., and Marcus, E.C. (Eds.), Handbook of Conflict Resolution: Theory and Practice (3rd Ed.). San Francisco: Jossey-Bass.
Hornstein, H.A. & Marcus, E.C. (2013). Early Traps in Consulting Efforts: Managing Dysfunctional Client Behavior During “Entry." In R. Sullivan and L. Carter (Eds), Change Champions Field Guide (2nd Ed., pp. 531-540). San Francisco: Jossey-Bass.
Deutsch, M., Marcus, E.C., & Brazitis, S. (2012). A Framework for Thinking about Developing a Global Community. In P.T. Coleman, and M. Deutsch (Eds), Psychological Components of Sustainable Peace (pp. 299-324). New York: Springer Press.
- International Association for Conflict Management
- Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology
ORLA 5017: Groups and interpersonal behavior
Organizational behavior with reference to interpersonal relationships and the conflicts resulting from the needs of individuals compared to the demands of the organization. Special permission required.
ORLJ 5340: Basic Practicum in conflict resolution
Enrollment limited. Students will be trained in the basic skills of collaborative negotiation and mediation and will have supervised practice in these skills.
ORLJ 6040: Fundamentals of cooperation, conflict resolution and mediation in different institutional contexts
Topics such as cooperation and competition, trust and suspicion, bargaining and negotiation as they relate to conflict resolution in various contexts.
ORLJ 6350: Advanced practicum in conflict resolution
Prerequisite: ORLJ 5340. Limited enrollment. Students will engage in negotiation and mediation involving persons from different cultural contexts as well as with "difficult" cases.
Centers and Projects