This chapter focuses on a theoretical approach to conflict and social conflict management. Intercultural law is set in the framework of contemporary institutional experience, which, by overcoming multiculturalist difficulties, offers conflict management procedures, which are based, above all, on the profound understanding of differences. The intercultural jurist will need to go further to provide cultural translations, which will enable parties to "really" understand each other, beyond form. Intercultural translations transfer not only words but concepts as well, which also take on meaning from the wider context in which they are set. The intercultural lawyer is aware that there are many marriage significations and he will interpret that relationship according to the couple narration, without prejudicial point of reference. Multiculturalism contributed to reify and separate cultures and identities also through law, while anthropologists have reached the conclusion that there is no such thing as "cultural identity".