Origin of negotiation
Related Words for negotiationconference, arbitration, transaction, diplomacy, discussion, mediation, agreement, consultation, compromise, meeting, debate, intervention, colloquy
Examples from the Web for negotiation
Contemporary Examples of negotiation
In every negotiation, your strongest tool is the ability to walk away.Adrian Grenier Talks the Economy, the ‘Entourage’ Movie, and the HBO Series’ Alleged ‘Misogyny’
October 28, 2014
As with any negotiation, what matters in the end is getting the desired outcome, not just scoring points along the way.It’s Time to Nail the Iran Nuke Deal
Rep. Rush Holt, Kate Gould
October 15, 2014
Negotiation and compromise are the lifeblood of democracy, not poison to the body politic.Border Kids Crisis—Impotent Congress
July 10, 2014
Above all, universities are instructed to look for “opportunity for negotiation” and “opportunity to recast the questions.”Colleges Lawyer Up Before Claire McCaskill Rape Inquiry
June 6, 2014
But what negotiation can the naysayers cite, in modern times, that has ever been an outright capitulation?Stay the Dogs of War on Iran
Leslie H. Gelb
November 18, 2013
Historical Examples of negotiation
After a period of confrontation, we are entering an era of negotiation.
The preliminaries of the negotiation were adjusted at this interview.The Life of Horatio Lord Nelson
For the two sisters, and their hired men, it was a simple matter for negotiation.The Law-Breakers
We first entered into negotiation for Stocks in January, 1892.A Writer's Recollections (In Two Volumes), Volume II
Mrs. Humphry Ward
I have no doubts that other attempts will be made to bring about a negotiation.
early 15c., from Old French negociacion "business, trade," and directly from Latin negotiationem (nominative negotiatio) "business, traffic," noun of action from past participle stem of negotiari "carry on business, do business, act as a banker," from negotium "a business, employment, occupation, affair (public or private)," also "difficulty, pains, trouble, labor," literally "lack of leisure," from neg- "not" (see deny) + otium "ease, leisure." The sense expansion from "doing business" to also include "bargaining" about anything took place in Latin.