The way to break through the Dayton Peace Agreement, which led to a lasting peace in the war-torn former Yugoslavia in the view is built by a complicated, high-pressure negotiations of the United States brokered and with Serbia, Croatia, Bosnia and the Western European powers. This case focuses on the dynamics of these negotiations by the U.S. State Department’s chief negotiator Richard Holbrooke and the members of his negotiating team out. It provides strategic issues (when it would be wise t … Read More »

The way to break through the Dayton Peace Agreement, which led to a lasting peace in the war-torn former Yugoslavia in the view is built by a complicated, high-pressure negotiations of the United States brokered and with Serbia, Croatia, Bosnia and the Western European powers. This case focuses on the dynamics of these negotiations by the U.S. State Department’s chief negotiator Richard Holbrooke and the members of his negotiating team out. It provides strategic issues (when it would be wise to push for a cease-fire?) Ethics (Is it morally with which to negotiate accused of war crimes?), And personality questions (Is it strategy or the power of Holbrooke personality which ultimately brings the parties to the table?). Based on extensive interviews with Mr. Holbrooke, this case brings new details about one of the highest-stakes negotiations illuminate the Cold War. HKS case number 1356.0
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from
Susan Rosegrant,
Michael Watkins
55 pages.
Release Date: 1 January 1996. Prod #: HKS055-PDF-ENG
Getting to Dayton: Negotiating an end to the war in Bosnia HBR case solution