Created by:   University of Michigan

  • George Siedel

    Taught by:    George Siedel, Williamson Family Professor of Business Administration and Thurnau Professor of Business Law

Commitment7 weeks of study, 75 minutes/week
Language
English, Subtitles: Ukrainian, Chinese (Simplified), Portuguese (Brazilian), Russian, Spanish
How To PassPass all graded assignments to complete the course.
User Ratings
4.7 stars
Average User Rating 4.7See what learners said
Syllabus

FAQs
How It Works
Coursework
Coursework

Each course is like an interactive textbook, featuring pre-recorded videos, quizzes and projects.

Help from Your Peers
Help from Your Peers

Connect with thousands of other learners and debate ideas, discuss course material, and get help mastering concepts.

Certificates
Certificates

Earn official recognition for your work, and share your success with friends, colleagues, and employers.

Creators
University of Michigan
The mission of the University of Michigan is to serve the people of Michigan and the world through preeminence in creating, communicating, preserving and applying knowledge, art, and academic values, and in developing leaders and citizens who will challenge the present and enrich the future.
Ratings and Reviews
Rated 4.7 out of 5 of 3,409 ratings

very helpful framework about conducting negotiations. the BATNA model is easy to remember and easy to apply. a model that will stay with me forever

Fire! Thanks!

course content was extremely good but week 7 exam was not up to the mark. I attempted the exam twice to came to know that "two of the above" means first and 2nd option not 3rd and last option. Also, some of the questions were very confused hard to understand. Test needs very much betterment

This course was extremely valuable to me. Theoretical knowledge especially. My two points for possible improvement, most probably subjective, would be:

1.The course is too slow-paced. There is a bit too much of an auxiliary talk, which may distract from the essential knowledge.

2.While the course offers some state of the art practical examples, a little more interactive approach would probably immensely increase student involvement and hence help keep attention and distinguish important points.

Lastly, at every start of the week, I was asked to do a test quiz to asses my knowledge from that week. This is very strange. The test quizzes should most definitely be offered only in the end of a week, AFTER I have acquired knowledge, and not before.