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audience was witness to this highly staged and visible diplomatic snub, which illustrates the increasing complexities of public diplomacy that will only increase over the next decade. With the rise of social media, scholars and practitioners alike have suggested that digital diplomacy is the transformed or

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

audience was witness to this highly staged and visible diplomatic snub, which illustrates the increasing complexities of public diplomacy that will only increase over the next decade. With the rise of social media, scholars and practitioners alike have suggested that digital diplomacy is the transformed or

In: Debating Public Diplomacy

Ministries of foreign affairs ( mfa s), embassies and diplomats throughout the world have recently flocked to social networking sites ( sns ) such as Twitter and Facebook in a practice that is generally referred to as digital diplomacy. According to the Twiplomacy website, there are now 228 mfa s and

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy
Author: Ilan Manor
Despite growing interest in digital diplomacy, few studies to date have evaluated the extent to which foreign ministries have been able to realize its potential. Studies have also neglected to understand the manner in which diplomats define digital diplomacy and envision its practice. This article explores the digital diplomacy model employed by four foreign ministries through interviews and questionnaires with practitioners.
Author: Alec Ross

We live in an era of pervasive connectivity. At an astonishing pace, much of the world’s population is joining a common network. The proliferation of communications and information technology creates very significant changes for statecraft. But we have to keep in mind that the Internet is not a magic potion for political and social progress. Technology by itself is agnostic. It simply amplifies the existing sociologies on the ground, for good or ill. And it is much better at organizing protest movements than organizing institutions to support new governments in place of those that have been toppled. Diplomacy in the twenty-first century must grapple with both the potential and the limits of technology in foreign policy, and respond to the disruptions that it causes in international relations.

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy
Author: Ilan Manor

included “net diplomacy,” “virtual diplomacy” (Wehrenfennig, 2012 ), “cyber diplomacy” (Potter, 2002 ), “public diplomacy 2.0” (Hallams, 2010 ) and more recently, “digital diplomacy” (Kampf, Manor & Segev, 2015 ). Melissen and Hocking ( 2015 ) offer a taxonomy according to which “cyber diplomacy” deals

In: Brill Research Perspectives in Diplomacy and Foreign Policy
Brill Research Perspectives in Diplomacy and Foreign Policy provides an open forum for reference publication, critical analysis, and cutting-edge research on contemporary issues of diplomacy and foreign policy. By emphasizing theory-practice integration, multidisciplinarity, and accessibility of content, the journal positions itself at the center of conceptual debates that frame the theory, practice, and transformation of 21st-century diplomatic relations. Published in four issues per year, the journal promotes creative, problem-solving approaches for the management of peaceful change in transnational affairs as a contribution to global governance.

Each issue includes a focused monograph of between approximately 30,000-40,000 words (70-100 pages) presenting the state of the art in a specific diplomatic area in close combination with critical analysis, research, and policy implications.

Brill Research Perspectives in Diplomacy and Foreign Policy’s primary readership includes diplomatic scholars, international relations analysts, graduate and undergraduate students of international affairs, foreign policy decision makers, international NGOs, practitioners, and educators in diplomatic academies.

Authors are cordially invited to submit proposals and/or full manuscripts by email to the publisher Jason Prevost. Please direct all other correspondence to Assistant Editor Debbie de Wit.

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regrettably demonstrate. 11 Domestic Digital Diplomacy: From Whitehall to Townhall Traditionally, foreign ministries were tasked with managing relations of friendship and enmity with other states, while diplomatic communication saw interactions between diplomats and foreign constituencies. 12 Diplomats thus

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

regrettably demonstrate. 11 Domestic Digital Diplomacy: From Whitehall to Townhall Traditionally, foreign ministries were tasked with managing relations of friendship and enmity with other states, while diplomatic communication saw interactions between diplomats and foreign constituencies. 12 Diplomats thus

In: Debating Public Diplomacy