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Author: Jodok Troy

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2008 DOI: 10.1163/187119108X378088 Th e Hague Journal of Diplomacy 3 (2008) 209-231 www.brill.nl/hjd Faith-Based Diplomacy under Examination Jodok Troy * Institute of Political Science, University of Innsbruck Universitaetsstrasse 15, A-6020 Innsbruck, Austria

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy
Author: Scott Blakemore
Scholars are seeking to identify how to constructively integrate faith into diplomacy. Proponents of faith-based diplomacy recognise that incorporating faith into peacemaking activities assists in managing identity-based conflict and religiously motivated violence in the contemporary international system. A promising strategy within the scope of faith-based diplomacy is interfaith dialogue. The study and practice of interfaith dialogue has been reinvigorated since the advent of 9/11, and yet the link between interfaith dialogue and diplomacy remains underdeveloped. The cases of Indonesia and the United States present lessons on how states can effectively use interfaith dialogue to achieve policy objectives, while recognising that some policies are detrimental to achieving diplomatic goals. This paper seeks to provide some framework for bringing interfaith dialogue into the scope of diplomacy by illuminating how faith-based diplomacy and interfaith dialogue can be innovative diplomatic perspectives useful in addressing contemporary global issues.
Author: Scott Blakemore

diplomacy. The purpose of this paper is to present two areas of study which seek to positively integrate religion into the diplomatic mechanisms of the international system. The first is faith-based diplomacy. The theoretical framework of faith-based diplomacy will be discussed to highlight how this

In: Brill Research Perspectives in Diplomacy and Foreign Policy
Author: Scott Blakemore

diplomacy. The purpose of this paper is to present two areas of study which seek to positively integrate religion into the diplomatic mechanisms of the international system. The first is faith-based diplomacy. The theoretical framework of faith-based diplomacy will be discussed to highlight how this

In: Faith-based Diplomacy and Interfaith Dialogue

respectful ways as part of conflict resolution and diplomatic relations. Faith-based Diplomacy If diplomacy is about the strategies used to manage the negotiation and exchange that happens between individuals, groups and states, it should not be surprising to see that a religious view of the world

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy
Author: Sara Gehlin
The ambivalent role of religions in contemporary conflicts has generated an increasing call for faith-based peacebuilding endeavours. In Pathways for Theology in Peacebuilding: Ecumenical Approaches to Just Peace, Sara Gehlin discusses the ways theology can provide essential resources for such peacebuilding pursuits. The pathways for theology in peacebuilding are investigated with regard to a recent faith-based peace endeavour, namely the creation of an international ecumenical declaration on just peace. In the book, Gehlin explores the meaning of a just peace from the perspectives of theological ethics, biblical interpretation, spirituality, and ecumenical vision. On the basis of this exploration, the book maps out theological resources for peace in our time.
This special selection presents all titles since 2007 on International Relations and includes diplomatic studies and EU external relations of the 20th and 21st centuries as well as titles on International Relations in Asia.

Readership: All interested in diplomatic studies, global governance studies, international relations, EU external relations, security studies, peace studies
Author: Humayun Kabir

Terrorists: A Discrete Form of Diplomacy 179-200 Guy Olivier Faure Practitioners’ Perspectives Refl ections on Public Diplomacy after the Danish Cartoon Crises: From Crisis Management to Normal Public Diplomacy Work 201-207 Uff e Andreasen Volume 3, Number 3, 2008 Articles Faith-Based Diplomacy under

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy
Author: Georgia Jewett

involved. In her essay on “faith-based diplomacy,” Hurd (2016: 430) explains that in meeting frequently both with rebels in the country and government officials in the city, the IRCSL quickly assumed a reputation for neutrality. Although strongly condemning violence as a tactic, the IRCSL did not

In: International Negotiation

crucial support to war-torn communities. The Washing ton-based International Center for Relig ion and Diplomacy, a multi-faith NGO, specialises in faith-based diplomacy. At the turn of the millennium, the Center organised an inter-faith dialogue in Khartoum between prominent Sudanese Muslim and Christian

In: Religion & Human Rights