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I posted a short artice, Think DSD, Not ADR, which you may want to read.  Here’s the abstract.

This article argues that it is time for a paradigm shift in the way we define the alternative dispute resolution (ADR) field.  It suggests that the dispute system design (DSD) paradigm should succeed ADR.  ADR is an ever-expanding collection of distinct dispute resolution procedures.  By contrast, DSD offers a relatively fixed set of concepts and procedures that can be applied in virtually any context.

There is a lack of consensus about the name and definition of ADR, which reflects deep conceptual

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