This chapter deals with special populations and topics that may confront negotiators. The first issue covered is negotiating in correctional settings. For the most part, correctional negotiations are similar to those dealt with in law enforcement situations. There are a few differences, some advantageous and some less than advantageous, and these are illustrated and discussed. Three sections were written and provided by our good friend and colleague from Scotland, Dr. Andrew Brown. He first discusses the issues involved in negotiating in a maritime environment, specifically incidents that occur on watercraft or ships. He discusses the significant issues in the maritime incident and gives strategies for negotiators. Dr. Brown next discusses the growing involvement of negotiators in helping manage protest movements and demonstrations. Negotiators can play a key and central role in helping law enforcement manage protests and demonstrations and in keeping them within legal boundaries. The role and use of negotiators is rather unique and unusual for negotiators. Dr. Brown discusses the roles negotiators can play in helping manage these events. Finally, Dr. Brown discusses negotiating with martyrs. While the United States has very few incidents in history, martyrs engaging in crisis incidents continues to escalate as world events evolve. He gives information negotiators can use to determine if they can negotiate and, if so, tactics and strategies that can be used with martyrs. This chapter also includes sections on kidnap and terrorist negotiations, both of which are increasing in frequency. Finally, the book concludes with a comprehensive section giving the reader resources for further learning and development. Professional resources, associations, the San Marcos Negotiator Competition, web sites, and noteworthy books and publications are explained and listed.