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Author: Jess Pilegaard

surrounding concepts such as e-diplomacy, digital diplomacy and even virtual diplomacy. Something unusual is apparently happening within the field of diplomacy. It is technology-driven, closely linked to the spread of the internet and internet connectivity, and, according to several scholars and practitioners

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

technologies to support virtual or e-diplomacy is not new. 17 Rather, COVID -19 has necessitated their swift, large-scale adoption to enable a semblance of normality and routine to continue. For many diplomats, though, e-diplomacy — particularly videoconferencing — is ‘a poor substitute for in

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy
Author: Tristen Naylor

1 Introduction On 26 March 2020, the Group of 20 (G20) held an online ‘virtual’ summit to discuss the COVID -19 pandemic and the global economic crisis it ushered in. Instead of world leaders standing shoulder to shoulder for the group’s annual family photo, the closest leaders got to one

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

well as categories reminiscent of the Soviet tradition, namely promoting talented children. More ideological projects, such as the “preservation of historical memory” and the “development of public diplomacy and support of compatriots,” are of lesser importance (as indicated by the smaller grants

In: Russian Politics

Bibliographic entry in Chapter 4: United States Relations with Europe, 1815-1914 | The Diplomacy of the Civil War authorTyler, Ronnie C.imprintAustin: Texas State Historical Association, 1973.annotationThis book addresses the narrow topic of Mexican regional leader Santiago Vidaurri's establishment

In: The SHAFR Guide Online
Author: Ellen Huijgh

At first glance, publishing a special issue of The Hague Journal of Diplomacy ( HJD ) on the ‘domestic dimension’ of public diplomacy — that is, considering domestic citizens as part of the concept — may seem an unusual choice. Domestic constituencies have not traditionally been seen as part of

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy

(Houndsmills: MacMillan, 1999), pp. xiv–xvi. 6 Moses and Knutsen, quoted in Jozef Bátora, Foreign ministries and the information revolution. Going virtual? (Leiden: Martinus Nijhoff, 2008), p. 5. 7 Brian Hocking et al., Futures for diplomacy: Integrative diplomacy for the 21st Century (The Hague

In: The Ideas and Practices of the European Union’s Structural Antidiplomacy
Author: Jozef Bátora
The ongoing information revolution is perceived as a profound organizational challenge for foreign ministries. Yet there is only scant empirical evidence on the nature of the change dynamics. Anchored in new institutionalist approaches in political science, this book reconceptualizes diplomacy as an institution of the modern state order and identifies its key organizing principles maintained by the global group of foreign ministries. With this conceptualization as a point of departure, the book provides a comparative analysis of information technology effects in the foreign ministries of Canada, Norway and Slovakia. The result is a comprehensive assessment of the magnitude and the direction of change in the organizational machinery of diplomacy in early 21st Century.
Author: Bruce Gregory

there be a boundary, we might ask, that distinguishes ‘public diplomacy’ from what is left when the modifier ‘public’ is removed? We also create boundaries between scholarship and practice. Physical space, which is understood to include virtual space, is where diplomacy occurs as a concrete activity

In: The Hague Journal of Diplomacy
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