“Let’s compromise”. We’ve all heard this offer with friends, clients, colleagues, etc. On the superficial level, the intent to compromise is to resolve a conflict between two or more people that have different needs. But in order to compromise, each party needs to give something up, meaning that all their needs are not being met. So can we think of a better way to truly resolve conflict? Bill Stinnett, Ph.D. (L.E.T. Master Trainer) discusses the difference between compromise and true conflict resolution—and how the leadership training workshop, Leader Effectiveness Training, teaches the skills so everyone’s needs are met—and no one has to lose a thing.