Diplomats are people who are on the fringe somewhere, because they are either permanently living in or at least dealing with alien cultures, cultures with different values.

Source: Intercultural Communication and Diplomacy. Ed by H. Slavik (2004)
Author: Geert Hofstede, 2004

This paper focuses on interactions between states, international organisations and local authorities in the implementation of the Dayton Accords for Bosnia and Herzegovina.

Source: Intercultural Communication and Diplomacy. Ed by H. Slavik (2004)
Author: Nadia Boyadjieva and Kostadin Grozev, 2004

Basic concepts mean different things in different cultures. In multilateral relations this means that looking at such a concept is always culturally biased.

Source: Intercultural Communication and Diplomacy. Ed by H. Slavik (2004)
Author: Dietrich Kappeler, 2004

This essay examines and seeks to explode the notion that diplomats are, or should be, immune to emotion in the conduct of their duties.

Source: Intercultural Communication and Diplomacy. Ed by H. Slavik (2004)
Author: Wynne Elizabeth Russell, 2004

This essay examines how intercultural communication differences among nations can inadvertently magnify tensions during a crisis when nations rely on their own cultural style of public diplomacy to communicate with foreign publics.

Source: Intercultural Communication and Diplomacy. Ed by H. Slavik (2004)
Author: R.S. Zaharna, 2004

Europe has many borders. Its small countries with millenary histories and diversities offer a variety of intercultural challenges.

Source: Intercultural Communication and Diplomacy. Ed by H. Slavik (2004)
Author: Elena A. A. Garcea, 2004

When two negotiating parties from different cultural backgrounds attempt to communicate, the potential for disagreement and misunderstanding is great.

Source: Intercultural Communication and Diplomacy. Ed by H. Slavik (2004)
Author: Yunxia Zhu and Sun Zhu, 2004

In his paper, Richard Falk reflects on the application of information technology on diplomacy, and discusses the challenge of converting information technology to ‘knowledge technology’, and subsequently to ‘wisdom technology’.

Source: Knowledge and Diplomacy. Ed by J. Kurbalija (2002)
Author: Richard Falk, 2002

In this paper, John Harper and Jennifer Cassingena Harper talk about knowledge as a vital resource, and the necessity of building competencies and establishing new skills. Analysing the theories by Ernst B.

Source: Knowledge and Diplomacy. Ed by J. Kurbalija (2002)
Author: John Harper and Jennifer Cassingena Harper, 2002

In this paper, Drazen Pehar analyses the argumentation made by George Lakoff of the University of California at Berkeley in his seminal paper  on ‘Metaphor and War’, in which he tried to deconstruct the rhetoric U.S. president George Bush used to justify the war in the Gulf.

Source: Knowledge and Diplomacy. Ed by J. Kurbalija (2002)
Author: Drazen Pehar, 2002

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