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By Milan Jazbec on 17 May, 2016 | From the channel/s: Diplomacy

After years of practising diplomacy, I realised that there are only a few broader reflections on diplomacy that would per se include an interdisciplinary approach and keep simultaneously a clear focus on diplomacy. Generally, the majority of definitions come either from the broader scope of political sciences, international relations, and legal contemplations or from the rather narrow and specialised area of emerging diplomatic studies. Hence, let me put the record straight: the sociology of diplomacy is missing.

By on 19 Jan, 2010 | From the channel/s: E-Diplomacy

The Internet and e-communication affect parts of the Vienna Convention on Diplomatic Relations, in particular those that deal with the facilitation of the free communication of diplomatic missions (article 27), communication with local indviduals and institutions (article 41), and the set of articles dealing with privileges and immunities.

By on 18 Jan, 2010 | From the channel/s: E-Diplomacy

Some of the most impressive e-tools we can use are those that help us avoid a missed meeting. These can be used in long-range planning or in TelePresence Democrisis management.

By on 17 Jan, 2010 | From the channel/s: E-Diplomacy

by Jovan Kurbalija

The first US diplomatic cable was sent to France on 23 November 1866. It cost $19,540 – three times the annual salary of William Seward (then US Secretary of State). 

It was probably one of the most expensive communications ever sent. Today, it would cost in the region of $600,000; but today, we have Twitter and Twitter is free!

By on 16 Jan, 2010 | From the channel/s: E-Diplomacy

The term 'e-diplomacy' describes new methods and modes of conducting diplomacy and international relations with the help of the Internet and information and communication technologies (ICTs).

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