The Qualifications of the Desirable Mediator in the Integrated Buddhist Perspective

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์Nutthapon Chinkunkitniwat


The article is  part  of  the  dissertation on “the qualifications of the mediator in the integrated Buddhist perspective,” has three objectives: 1) to study relevant concepts and theories  in mediator in the integrated Buddhist, 2)  to study personality obstacles and  relevant Buddhadhamma  in  the  process 3) to examine a model for mediation of disputes in mediator desirable in the integrated Buddhist.

The research found that Concepts, characteristics, characteristics of mediators, the Office of the Courts of Justice 1) Being an idealist, helping the parties to reach a mutual agreement 2) Be an attentive listener with high neutrality without prejudice and justice. 3) Having skills, knowledge, speaking skills and listening skills Understand the techniques and processes of conflict management and how to manage conflict and psychology. 4) Being emotional intelligence In emotional control Self-awareness Social awareness 5) have the ability to solve immediate problems This feature is in line with Thai law and the concept of peaceful methods.

Concepts, characteristics of mediators in Theravada Buddhism, consisting of 1) being a good listener 2) There is an art of speaking 3) Pursuing self-development. 4) Remember precisely. 5) Make correct comments. 6) Explain clearly 7) Wise in the situation 8) Harmonize relationship These features are a supportive concept that is consistent with the characteristics of the peacemaker.

Concepts, characteristics of desirable Buddhist mediators integrated with 1) physical aspects as conscious people as self-regulators 2) Behavioral Being a moral person 3) The mind is benevolent without prejudice. 4) Intellectual is a misnomer. All of this is a feature of the Buddhist integration model that connects society to harmony and peaceful coexistence.


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Chinkunkitniwat์. (2019). The Qualifications of the Desirable Mediator in the Integrated Buddhist Perspective. Journal of MCU Peace Studies, 7(3), 683-697. Retrieved from
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