2. TYPES OF CONFLICT (AMASON AND SAPIENZA, 1997)Types of conflictaffective cognitive 3. TYPES OF CONFLICT (AMASON AND SAPIENZA, 1997) Amason and Sapienza in turn differentiate in their study The Effects of Top Management Team Size and interaction Norms on Cognitive and Affective Conflict". Journal of Management between:cognitive conflict is task-oriented and arises from differences in perspective or judgement, and affective conflict is emotional and arises from personal differences and disputes 4. TYPES OF CONFLICT (JEHN AND MANNIX, 2001)Types of conflictrelationship task process 5. TYPES OF CONFLICT (JEHN AND MANNIX, 2001) In their study "The dynamic nature of conflict: A longitudinal study.". Academy of Management Journal, they have proposed a division of conflicts into three types: Relationship conflict stems from interpersonal incompatibilities task conflict is related to disagreements in viewpoints and opinion about a particular task, and process conflict refers to disagreement over the groups approach to the task, its methods, and its group process. 6. TYPES OF CONFLICT (JEHN AND MANNIX, 2001) They note that although relationship conflict and process conflict are harmful, task conflict is found to be beneficial since it encourages diversity of opinions, although care should be taken so it does not develop into process or relationship conflict. 7. RELATIONSHIP CONFLICT 8. TASK CONFLICT& PROCESS CONFLICT 9. TYPES OF CONFLICT (SOPHIA JOWETT, 2007)Types of conflictcontent relational 10. TYPES OF CONFLICT (JOWETT, 2007) She differentiates in her book Social Psychology in Sport between: content conflict, where individuals disagree about how to deal with a certain issue, and relational conflict, where individuals disagree about one another, noting that the content conflict can be beneficial, increasing motivation and stimulating discussion, whereas the relational conflicts decreases performance, loyalty, satisfaction, and commitment, and causes individuals to be irritable, negative and suspicious. 11. TYPES OF CONFLICT (INTERNATIONAL ONLINE TRAINING PROGRAM ON INTRACTABLE CONFLICT CONFLICT RESEARCH CONSORTIUM, UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO, USA)The Denial of Identity The Denial of Other Human NeedsDomination Conflicts High Stakes Distributional Conflicts 12. TYPES OF CONFLICT (INTERNATIONAL ONLINE TRAINING PROGRAM ON INTRACTABLE CONFLICT CONFLICT RESEARCH CONSORTIUM, UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO, USA) Although intractable conflicts can involve almost any issue, some kinds of issues are particularly likely to cause conflicts to become intractable. Among these are the following: The Denial of Identity-The denial of a person's sense of self or the legitimacy of his or her group identity The Denial of Other Human Needs-In addition to identity (which is a fundamental need), the denial of other fundamental needs such as security, or the ability to pursue one's own goals often leads to intractable conflicts. Domination Conflicts-Conflicts about who is on top of whom in the social, political, and economic structure tend to be intractable. High Stakes Distributional Conflicts -High stakes win-lose conflicts over who gets what and how much can often become intractable. 13. REFERENCES: Conflict Research Consortium, University of Colorado, USA. Retrived from http://www.colorado.edu/conflict/peace/!core_problems.htm Sophia Jowett (2007). Social Psychology in Sport. Human Kinetics. p. 34. ISBN 978-0-7360-5780-6. Retrieved 11 October 2012. Jehn, K. A.; Mannix, E. A. (1 April 2001). "The dynamic nature of conflict: A longitudinal study.". Academy of Management Journal 44(2): 238251. doi:10.2307/3069453. Amason, A. C.; Sapienza, H. J. (1 August 1997). "The Effects of Top Management Team Size and interaction Norms on Cognitive and Affective Conflict". Journal of Management 23 (4): 495 516. doi:10.1177/014920639702300401.