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Chap016 suppply management ops405

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  • 1. McGraw-Hill/Irwin Copyright © 2010 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights 16-1 reserved.
  • 2. Chapter 16Negotiation 16-2
  • 3. Key Concepts• Objectives of Negotiation » Quality » Fair and Reasonable Price » On-time Performance » Control » Cooperation » Supplier Relationship Management• When to Negotiate 16-3
  • 4. Key Concepts• Supply Management‟s Role in Negotiation » The Supply Management Professional Acting Alone » The Supply Management Professional as the Negotiating Team Leader• The Negotiation Process » Preparation » Establishing Objectives » Identify the Desired Type of Relationship• Three Powerful Preparation Activities 16-4
  • 5. Key Concepts• Face-to-Face Discussions » Fact Finding » Recess » Narrowing the Differences » Hard Bargaining• Techniques » Universally Applicable Techniques » Transactional Techniques » Collaborative and Alliance Negotiating Techniques• The Debriefing: An Incredible Learning Opportunity• Documentation 16-5
  • 6. Key Concepts• Online Negotiation• Negotiating for Price » Price Analysis Negotiation » Cost Analysis Negotiation• Characteristics of a Successful Negotiator 16-6
  • 7. Objectives of Negotiation• Quality• Fair and responsible price• On-time performance• Control• Cooperation• Supplier relationship management 16-7
  • 8. When to Negotiate• When any of the five prerequisite criteria for competitive bidding are absent• When many variable factors bear not only on price but also on quality and service• When early supplier involvement is employed• When the business risks and costs cannot be predetermined• When a customer firm is contracting for a portion of the sellers production capacity 16-8
  • 9. When to Negotiate• When tooling and setup costs represent a large percentage of the suppliers total costs• When a long period of time is required to produce the items purchased• When production is interrupted frequently because of numerous change orders• When a thorough analysis is required to solve a difficult make-or-buy decision• When the products of a specific supplier are desired to the exclusion of others 16-9
  • 10. Supply Management’s Role in Negotiation • The Supply Management Professional Acting Alone • The Supply Management Professional as the Negotiating Team Leader 16-10
  • 11. Bidding or Negotiation?• Recall the prerequisites to bidding… » Dollar value must be large » Specifications must be clear » Market must consist of an adequate number of sellers » Sellers must be qualified and want the contract » Time available must be sufficient• If any of these are not true, then negotiation is the best choice 16-11
  • 12. Conditions Demanding Negotiation• Impossible to estimate costs with a high degree of certainty• Price is not the only important variable• Purchasing firm anticipates a need to make changes in the specification• Special tooling of setup costs are major factors 16-12
  • 13. Even if the previous list is met…here are two arguments for Negotiation• The negotiation process is far more likely to lead to a complete understanding of all issues of the procurement• Competitive bidding tends to result in sacrifices in product quality, development efforts, and other vital services 16-13
  • 14. Negotiation Teams• Cross functional members• Supply manager frequently serves as leader• Overall strategy is required• Roles are defined• Mock negotiations are needed 16-14
  • 15. The Negotiation Process1. Preparation2. Establishment of objectives3. Face to face discussions 16-15
  • 16. Preparation• 90% of the time involved in a successful negotiation is invested in preparation• The negotiator must: » Possess a technical understanding of the item or service » Analyze the relative bargaining positions of both parties » Have conducted a price or cost analysis » Know the seller » Be aware of cultural nuances » Be thoroughly prepared 16-16
  • 17. Determinates of the Seller’s Bargaining Strength 1. How badly the seller wants the contract 2. How certain he or she feels of getting it 3. How much time is available to reach agreement on suitable terms 16-17
  • 18. Establishing Objectives Related to Cost Positions • An objective position » Best estimate of what the sellers actual costs plus a fair profit should be • A minimum position » Developed on the premise that every required seller action will turn out satisfactorily and with minimum cost • A maximum position » Developed on the premise a large number of required seller actions will turn out unsatisfactorily and with maximum cost 16-18
  • 19. Traditional Cost Objectives• Quantity of labor• Wage rates• Quantity of materials• Prices of materials• Factory overhead• Engineering expense• Tooling expense• Administrative expense 16-19
  • 20. Non-Cost Objectives• All technical aspects of the purchase• Types of materials and substitutes• Buyer-furnished material and equipment• The mode of transportation• Warranty terms and conditions• Payment terms (including discount provisions)• Liability for claims and damage• F.O.B. point• General terms and conditions• Details on how a service is to be performed 16-20
  • 21. Other Objectives• Progress reports• Production control plans• Escalation/de-escalation provisions• Incentive arrangements• Patents and infringement protection• Packaging• Title to special tools and equipment• Disposition of damaged goods and off-spec (non-conforming) materials 16-21
  • 22. Identify the Desired Type of Relationship• The three primary approaches presented earlier in the book in Chapter 4 are: » Transactional » Collaborative » Alliance• The desired type or relationship is strongly related to the negotiation tactics a negotiator should and should not use 16-22
  • 23. Five Powerful Preparation Activities• The BATNA• The Agenda• “Murder Boards” and Mock Negotiations• Crib Sheets• Draft Agreements 16-23
  • 24. Face-to-Face Discussions• Fact Finding• Recess• Narrowing the Differences• Hard Bargaining 16-24
  • 25. Universally Applicable Techniques• Getting to Know You• Use Diversions• Use Questions Effectively• Use Positive Statements• Be a Good Listener• Be Considerate of Sellers 16-25
  • 26. Transactional Techniques• Keep the Initiative• Never Give Anything Away• Frame the question• The Dynamics of a Transactional Negotiation 16-26
  • 27. Dynamics of a Transactional Negotiation Minimum Objective MaximumBuyer‟s position Heart of Transactional NegotiationSeller‟s position Minimum Objective Maximum Cost 16-27
  • 28. Collaborative and Alliance Negotiating Techniques• Separate the people (negotiators) from the problem (quality, price)• Focus on interests, not positions• Invent options for mutual gain• Insist on using objective criteria 16-28
  • 29. The Debriefing: An Incredible Learning Opportunity• Conducted by the negotiation team » A self assessment/evaluation• Debriefing must be done in a timely manner accurate and timely feedback”• Identify what was done well• Identify what could be improved upon• Document lessons learned• Provide individual and team feedback 16-29
  • 30. Documentation• Subject• Introductory Summary• Particulars• Procurement situation• Negotiation summary 16-30
  • 31. Online Negotiation• Agreements founded solely on written communication tend to have problems• Those that include written and telephone communication are sustainable• The best relationships are those that go beyond other forms of communication to involve face-to-face meetings 16-31
  • 32. Advantages to Online Negotiation• Can help focus on the issues separately from personalities• Brainstorming may be more productive• Online communication can free the buyer and supplier from location dependency• If the negotiation is not being done “live” on the Internet, the time for conducting the negotiations is relatively flexible 16-32
  • 33. Drawbacks to Online Negotiation• Some of the drawbacks listed could also be advantages, depending on the firm‟s objectives and needs• It is far easier to say „no‟ in writing• Psychological separation makes the termination of the relationship much easier• Online negotiators are likely to feel a need to be more persuasive – more convincing• A lack of nonverbal cues forces careful consideration of the impact of each word• It is difficult to evaluate perceptions 16-33
  • 34. Hypotheses Regarding Negotiations• The more important the issue, the more likely it is that it will be negotiated face-to- face• The more politically sensitive the issue, the more likely it is that it will be negotiated face-to-face• If either negotiator will be personally affected by the outcome, that person may want to conduct the negotiation in person 16-34
  • 35. Hypotheses Regarding Negotiations• If the topic involves issues of firm sensitivity, such as trade secrets or core competencies, the negotiation is more likely to take place face-to-face• Buyer-supplier relationships will be perceived as more distant, the more online communication and negotiation are used• Less formal planning will occur prior to online negotiations than for those conducted face-to-face 16-35
  • 36. Negotiating for Price• Price Analysis Negotiation » Negotiation time is shorter » Support of technical specialists is seldom needed » Pricing data are relatively easy to acquire• Price Comparison• Trend Comparisons• Cost Analysis Negotiation 16-36
  • 37. Characteristics of a Successful Negotiator • All realize that specialized training and practice are required to become an effective negotiator • All habitually enter into negotiations with more demanding negotiating objectives than their counterparts, and generally they achieve them • All are pragmatic and flexible in their capability to deal with different negotiation techniques from “hardball” to “collaborative” • All are included, or are destined to become included, among an organizations most highly valued professionals 16-37
  • 38. Concluding Remarks• Negotiation is free enterprise at its very best!• Negotiation is a powerful supply management tool which competent professionals use to achieve maximum value at minimum cost• By rewarding efficiency and penalizing inefficiency, the negotiation process benefits the negotiating firms and the nations economy as a whole.• The increasingly common collaborative approach to negotiations substitutes a win-win approach for the more traditional, transactional one 16-38