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Emma Basker, ‘EU Public Diplomacy’, in Javier Noya (ed.), The Present and Future of Public Diplomacy: A European Perspective. The 2006 Madrid Conference on Public Diplomacy (Madrid: Elcano, 2006); and Noya, Diplomacia Pública para el Siglo , pp. 305-318; and reflects a tendency in public diplomacy

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

elsewhere. Submissions will be acknowledged with a short email. Prospective authors should submit their proposals and manuscripts by email to HJD@clingendael.nl Manuscripts should be typed with generous margins and should be double spaced throughout. Footnotes should be presented in a list at the end of the

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

member states became fully-fledged participants of the Common * ) An earlier version of this article was presented during the thirtieth Annual Conference of the British International Studies Association at St Andrews, Scotland, 19-21 December 2005. Th e Hague Journal of Diplomacy 2 (2007) 25

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

, little elaboration on the profusion of very diverse non-governmental actors in world politics has been present within this strand of studies, which mainly remains focused on regions within federal states. 7 Most of these paradiplomacy works, however, while capable of recognizing cities as actors in

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

in the present context that would be a bridge too far. Th ird, the article focuses on the following key dimensions: governance (that is, who in the EU does what vis-à-vis multilateral institutions?); the role of EU domestic politics; negotiation style(s); outreach; and measurement of impact. Th e fi

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

presented at the conference ‘Economic Diplomacy Beyond 2010: Geo-Economic Challenges of Globalization and Economic Security’, Clingendael Institute, The Hague, 2009. 10) See the article by O. Naray, ‘Commercial Diplomats in the Context of International Business’, The Hague Journal of Diplomacy , vol. 6, nos

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

Heads of Government present did not realize had already been rejected at senior offi cial level, namely the establishment of an ESDP Civilian Committee (Civcom). Civcom has neither the independent status nor rank of the Military Committee, the Swedish attempt to match the Military Committee with a

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

-state norms. 32 The expansion here takes place in the form of two key trends: cooperative diplomacy ; and adversarial diplomacy . In regard to cooperative diplomacy , several case studies presented here go beyond a binary polarisation of state versus non-state actorness. They identify forms of hybrid

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

in his book’s title and opening line that he is referring specifically to the origins of Western diplomacy — not global diplomacies. In presenting his thesis, Der Derian explicitly states that he relies mainly on Georg Hegel’s (1770-1831) work to construct a theory of alienation. 20 Equally

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

diplomatic corps’ 9 and on the eeas . 10 The aim of this introduction is to put readers in the best possible position to appreciate the wealth of material presented in this special issue of The Hague Journal of Diplomacy , by clearing the ground and contextualizing the above-mentioned questions in

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy