It is advisable to speak to a lawyer before using a conciliation clause. In some States, conciliation clauses must be written in a certain way to be legally binding. A visit to a lawyer can confirm your commitment to avoid litigation, draw your attention to local requirements, and ensure the applicability of a conciliation clause in your contract. Conciliation differs from conciliation in that the conciliation procedure itself has no legal position and the conciliator is generally not empowered to seek evidence or call witnesses, generally does not write a decision and does not issue an arbitral judgment. Domestic conciliation is the most widely used to deal with contentious divorces, but it can be applied to other domestic disputes such as marriage annulment or recognition of paternity. In such cases, the parties must submit to a conciliation procedure and may not bring their case before the courts until after the failure of the conciliation. Like mediation, mediation is a voluntary, flexible, confidential and interest-based process. The parties shall endeavour to settle the dispute amicably with the assistance of the conciliator who acts as a neutral third party. Historical conciliation is not an excavation of objective facts. The purpose of facilitating historical questions is not to uncover all the facts about who was right or wrong. Rather, the goal is to uncover the complexity, ambiguity, and emotions that surround the dominant and non-dominant cultural and individual narratives of history. Nor is it a description of history. The goal is not to create a combined narrative that everyone agrees on.
Rather, it`s about creating space for critical thinking and a more inclusive understanding of the past and ideas about the “other.” In many cases, the outgoing couple gets an agreement between themselves and the terms are included in a marital agreement. Once set up, it is up to the conciliator to time, prepare, structure and implement the conciliation procedure. Different conciliators will take different approaches. It depends on the characteristics and nature of the dispute, as well as the context and expectations of the parties involved. . . .