Research Repository

How Information Technology Can Support Family Law and Mediation

Bellucci, Emilia and Macfarlane, Deborah and Zeleznikow, John (2010) How Information Technology Can Support Family Law and Mediation. In: Business information systems workshops : BIS 2010 international workshops, Berlin, Germany, May 3-5, 2010, revised papers. Abramowicz, Witold and Tolksdorf, Robert and We ̨cel, Krzysztof, eds. Lecture notes in business information processing (57). Springer, Berlin, pp. 243-255.

Full text for this resource is not available from the Research Repository.

Abstract

In Australia, before a divorcing couple can have their case heard by the Family Court, they must undertake mediation. Thus it is useful to develop information technology tools to support negotiation and mediation in family law. Most negotiation support systems focus upon integrative bargaining. In doing so, they tend to ignore issues of fairness. In Australian Family Law, the interests of the children, as opposed to those of their parents/guardians, are paramount. We investigate the use of providing BATNAs and integrative bargaining in providing family mediation decision support. The discussion is highlighted with examples taken from the domain of Australian Family Law.

Item Type: Book Section
ISBN: 9783642154010 (print) 9783642154027 (online)
Uncontrolled Keywords: ResPubID20897, negotiation support systems, principled negotiation, bargaining, trade-offs, Australian family law, IT, AssetDivider, Australia
Subjects: FOR Classification > 1503 Business and Management
FOR Classification > 1801 Law
Faculty/School/Research Centre/Department > School of Management and Information Systems
SEO Classification > 9404 Justice and the Law
Depositing User: VUIR
Date Deposited: 20 Mar 2013 02:52
Last Modified: 20 Mar 2013 02:52
URI: http://vuir.vu.edu.au/id/eprint/6887
DOI: 10.1007/978-3-642-15402-7_31
ePrint Statistics: View download statistics for this item
Citations in Scopus: 2 - View on Scopus

Repository staff only

View Item View Item

Search Google Scholar