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Author: Kishan Rana

outreach, networking, consular diplomacy, migration, mobilizing support * ) My experience with the Indian diaspora during diff erent assignments refl ects how policy and attitudes have evolved. In Hong Kong as a Chinese-language trainee (1961-1963), my two heads of post handled interaction with a 15

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy
In: Consular Affairs and Diplomacy
Consular Affairs and Diplomacy analyses the multifaceted nature of diplomacy’s consular dimension in international relations. It contributes to our understanding of key themes in consular affairs today, the consular challenges that are facing the three great powers—the United States, Russia and China—as well as the historical origins of the consular institution in Europe.

Consular Affairs and Diplomacy breaks new ground in the field of diplomatic studies by illustrating how consular affairs can be understood in the broader context of diplomatic practice and vice versa. As a result, the much-neglected study of the consular institution may improve our understanding of contemporary diplomacy.

Author: Aryo Makko
In European Small States and the Role of Consuls in the Age of Empire Aryo Makko argues that Sweden and Norway participated in the New Imperialism in the late 18th and early 19th centuries through consular services. Usually portrayed as nations without an imperial past, Makko demonstrates that their role in the processes of imperialism and colonialism during that period can be understood by including consular affairs and practices of informal imperialism into the analysis. With this, he contributes to our understanding of the role of smaller states in the so-called Age of Empire.

Aryo Makko, Ph.D. (2012), Stockholm University, is Associate Professor of History at that university and a Pro Futura Scientia Fellow at the Swedish Collegium for Advanced Study (SCAS). He is also a member of the Young Academy of Sweden.

global society thriving on the forces of transnationalism have become intertwined, to the extent that consular and diplomatic practices can no longer be juxtaposed. It therefore makes sense to speak of consular diplomacy . The academic task at hand, however, is not just to map and relabel evolving

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy
Author: Laurence Badel

Jeannesson, Marion Aballea), 13 Soviet diplomacy (Sabine Dullin), or of consular diplomacy (Fabrice Jesné, Mathieu Jestin). 14 These works have assimilated the achievements of social and cultural history over the past twenty years. Working on French economic diplomacy in the 20 th century, we

In: Diplomatica

policy. 1 See Maaike Okano-Heijmans, ‘Consular Assistance and Consular Diplomacy’, in Jan Melissen and Ana Mar Fernandez (eds), Consular Affairs and Diplomacy (Leiden: Brill, 2011), p. 23. 2 Richard Langhorne and Keith Hamilton, The Practice of Diplomacy: Its Evolution, Theory and

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

Oxford Handbook of Modern Diplomacy (Oxford: Oxford University, 2013), p. 475. 39 Chris Cooper, Essentials of Tourism (Harlow: Pearson Education Ltd, 2012). 40 Maaike Okano-Heijmans, ‘Changes in Consular Assistance and the Emergence of Consular Diplomacy’, in Jan Melissen and Ana Mar Fernández

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy
Author: Halvard Leira

and occupational medicine. Consular diplomacy has received increased attention in recent years, 5 but the focus has been more on the consuls’ activities as providers of care than on consuls and diplomats as recipients of care. The exception to this rule can be found in ongoing research dealing

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

consular cooperation, consular affairs, consular protection, visa diplomacy, European consular diplomacy. Introduction Th e process of European integration transforms the exercise of power. It conditions the autonomy of member states, forcing them to adapt the functioning of their institutional structures

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy