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Russia and China in order to compare and contrast the public diplomacy media outreach strategies, goals and results in the two countries. Without diminishing the importance of the original project, the Russian media’s coverage of the Fifth brics Summit deserves to be presented to broader academic

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

that it has nothing to do with domestic publics; a preconception that has been present since the term’s inception and has since become the norm. While still present, this scepticism is waning in tandem with more flexible understandings such as in ‘double-edged’, ‘multi-actor’, ‘new’, and ‘polylateral

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

-sized states, Canada, Norway, institutional change 1) An earlier version of this article was presented to the International Conference on Multi- stakeholder Diplomacy, Malta, 11-13 February 2005. For comments and suggestions I am grateful to Elin H. Allern, Daryl Copeland, John E. Fossum, Ljupco Gjorg jinski

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

recent developments in the global information sphere that present new challenges for public diplomacy practitioners and, indeed, for academic analysis in the years ahead. If any consensus exists among the authors, it is that the present state of affairs across the globe constitutes a crisis, which is

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

of public diplomacy must be grounded in an understanding of the present. While most observers perceive a moment of crisis today, there is a range of views on its exact extent. Certainly, one element is the return to great-power rivalry as a central element in international relations. There is also

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

national armaments of atomic weapons and of all other major weapons adaptable to mass destruction’. 2 Today, the possession and renunciation of nuclear weapons continues to present a central topic of consideration for the United Nations ( un ), addressed through multiple forums, including the unga First

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

states” in implementing the foreign policy decisions made by the states, which precedes diplomacy (p. 29). He agrees with the unique role of diplomatic net- work for the international community. In his view, “Diplomacy in its present configuration contributes to shaping the international community,” by

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

222 Book Reviews / The Hague Journal of Diplomacy 6 (2011) 219-227 Robert Steinmetz and Anders Wivel (eds.) (2010). Small States in Europe: Chal- lenges and Opportunities. Surrey: Ashgate, ISBN 978-0-7546-7782-6, 248 pp., UK£ 49.50. Robert Steinmetz and Anders Wivel present an impressive set of

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

are played out. Finally, John Hemery and Paul Meerts then present the practitio- ners’ view on chairing , with emphasis on the EU Presidency. I owe a profound debt of gratitude to all of the authors for making this special issue possible. I am also grateful to Jan Melissen and Paul Sharp, the HJD ’s

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

arguments are presented too diffusely to be adopted as a ready-made framework for follow-up studies on the subject, the book’s collection of essays provides a useful point of entry for thinking about the inter-relationships between art and international security.

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy