The Resource Diplomacy in a globalizing world : theories and practices, edited by Pauline Kerr, Geoffrey Wiseman

Diplomacy in a globalizing world : theories and practices, edited by Pauline Kerr, Geoffrey Wiseman

Label
Diplomacy in a globalizing world : theories and practices
Title
Diplomacy in a globalizing world
Title remainder
theories and practices
Statement of responsibility
edited by Pauline Kerr, Geoffrey Wiseman
Contributor
Subject
Language
eng
Summary
  • "In Diplomacy in a Globalizing World: Theories and Practices, twenty-three esteemed scholars contribute to the debate about the changing nature of contemporary diplomacy and its future theoretical and practical implications. Filling a gap in the foreign policy textbook market, this unique volume balances breadth with depth and theory with practice, illustrating through cutting-edge comparative analyses that twenty-first century diplomacy is best understood as "complex diplomacy." The selections analyze diplomacy's historical and contemporary developments; Western and non-Western diplomatic theories and practices; sociological and political theories of diplomacy; and various diplomatic structures, processes and instruments, including the Ministry of Foreign Affairs, public diplomacy, bilateral and multilateral diplomacy, and intelligence. The text is enhanced by numerous pedagogical tools"--
  • "The revolution in information and communication technologies and globalization processes are changing long-standing theories and practices of diplomacy. In this book twenty-three diplomacy scholars contribute their recent research to the debate about the changing nature of contemporary diplomacy and its implications for future theories and practices. They trace diplomacy's evolution over time and space, analyzing such factors as: diplomacy's historical and contemporary developments, Western and non-Western diplomatic theories and practices, sociological and political theories of diplomacy, and different diplomatic structures, processes and instruments, such as the Ministry of Foreign Affairs, public diplomacy, bilateral and multilateral diplomacy, and intelligence. Balancing breadth with depth and theory with practice, the book illustrates through comparative, comprehensive, contemporary and cutting-edge analyses that twenty-first century diplomacy is best understood as "complex diplomacy." Along with this conceptual conclusion, the book offers a variety of pedagogical tools, making it uniquely placed to excite students and teachers, to further their understanding of diplomacy in a globalizing world and to sustain diplomacy's central role in stabilizing world politics today"--
Assigning source
  • Provided by publisher
  • Provided by publisher
Cataloging source
DLC
Dewey number
327.101
Illustrations
  • illustrations
  • maps
Index
index present
LC call number
JZ1305
LC item number
.D5442 2013
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorDate
1945-
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
  • Kerr, Pauline
  • Wiseman, Geoffrey
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Diplomacy
  • Diplomats
  • Globalization
Label
Diplomacy in a globalizing world : theories and practices, edited by Pauline Kerr, Geoffrey Wiseman
Instantiates
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references (p. 361-390) and index
Contents
  • Raymond Cohen
  • Conclusion
  • ch. 11
  • Public Diplomacy
  • Jan Melissen
  • Introduction: the rise of a practice and a field of study
  • epiphenomenal nature of public diplomacy
  • Official and nongovernmental public diplomacy
  • Beyond the new public diplomacy: evolving concepts
  • Public diplomacy outside the West
  • Conclusion
  • Introduction
  • ch. 12
  • Economic Diplomacy
  • Stephen Woolcock
  • Introduction
  • What is economic diplomacy?
  • What makes economic diplomacy important?
  • Is economic diplomacy distinctive?
  • Conclusion
  • ch. 13
  • Track-Two Diplomacy in East Asia
  • Ancient Near Eastern diplomacy
  • Brendan Taylor
  • Introduction: debates about diplomacy and track-two diplomacy
  • analytical framework and methodology for investigating track-two diplomacy
  • practice of track-two diplomacy in East Asia: environmental, security, and economic issues
  • Explaining track-two diplomacy in East Asia
  • Conclusion
  • ch. 14
  • Diplomacy and Intelligence
  • Jennifer E. Sims
  • Introduction: exploring the "dark arts" in international politics and diplomacy
  • Classical diplomacy
  • Defining intelligence, deception, and covert action
  • Ethical issues: how dark are the dark arts?
  • Looking to the future
  • Conclusion
  • pt. IV
  • NATIONAL, REGIONAL, AND INTERNATIONAL DIPLOMATIC PRACTICES
  • ch. 15
  • United States Contemporary Diplomacy: Implementing a Foreign Policy of "Engagement"
  • Alan K. Henrikson
  • Introduction: foreign policy as diplomatic process
  • European diplomacy
  • Containment: negotiating (only) from a position of strength
  • Transformation: putting (others') domestic affairs at the center of foreign policy
  • Engagement: talking with enemies as well as (just) with friends
  • Conclusion: diplomacy now the primary means, but not the end of policy
  • ch. 16
  • China's Contemporary Diplomacy
  • Zhang Qingmin
  • Introduction
  • context of China's contemporary diplomacy
  • Evolving diplomatic strategies and thinking
  • Conclusion
  • Proactive multilateral diplomacy
  • omnidirectional diplomatic structure
  • broadening of diplomatic arenas
  • Multilevel foreign relations and diplomacy
  • Conclusion
  • ch. 17
  • Regional Institutional Diplomacies: Europe, Asia, Africa, South America, and Other Regions
  • Alan Hardacre
  • Introduction
  • Diplomacy as an institution and the challenge of regional institutional diplomatic systems
  • ch. 2
  • EU regional institutional diplomacy
  • Regional diplomacy in Asia
  • Regional diplomacy in Africa
  • Regional diplomacy in South America
  • Other regional diplomatic systems
  • Conclusion
  • ch. 18
  • United Nations
  • Soumita Basu
  • Introduction
  • Past Diplomacy in East Asia: From Tributary Relations to Cold War Rivalry
  • Historical origins and emergence
  • Main UN organs
  • Evolution of diplomatic practices
  • diplomatic community
  • Conclusion
  • Conclusion
  • Pauline Kerr
  • Introduction
  • How is diplomacy changing?
  • Why is diplomacy changing?
  • Suisheng Zhao
  • Implications for future theories and practices
  • Complex diplomacy
  • Introduction
  • Machine generated contents note:
  • Collapse of the traditional East Asian order and the tributary system
  • Japan's military expansion and the diplomacy of imperialism
  • Cold War diplomacy in East Asia
  • Diplomacy during the deterioration of the East Asian bipolar system
  • Diplomacy of the strategic triangle
  • Conclusion
  • pt. II
  • CONCEPTS AND THEORIES OF CONTEMPORARY DIPLOMACY
  • ch. 3
  • Diplomacy in International Relations Theory and Other Disciplinary Perspectives
  • diplomacy puzzle
  • Paul Sharp
  • Introduction: the attractions and limitations of theory
  • Diplomacy in international theory
  • Diplomats in social theory
  • Diplomatic theory
  • Postpositivist diplomatic theory
  • Conclusion
  • ch. 4
  • Debates about Contemporary and Future Diplomacy
  • Geoffrey Allen Pigman
  • Historical background, contemporary trends, and challenges for diplomacy
  • Introduction: debating diplomacy
  • Debating what we mean by "diplomacy"
  • Debating continuity and change in contemporary diplomacy
  • Debating theory and practice in contemporary diplomacy
  • Conclusion: how debates about diplomacy are, or are not, resolved
  • ch. 5
  • Transnationalizing Diplomacy and Global Governance
  • Bertrand Badie
  • Introduction
  • From interstate toward intersocial diplomacy
  • book's structure, chapter summaries, and pedagogical features
  • Non-state actor participation in world politics
  • Intersocial diplomacies versus interstate diplomacies
  • Global governance and the declining resilience of the state
  • Conclusion
  • ch. 6
  • Diplomacy as Negotiation and Mediation
  • I. William Zartman
  • Introduction
  • Negotiation and diplomacy
  • Expanding the scope of diplomacy
  • pt. I
  • Challenging the processes of negotiation: mediation and multilateral diplomacy
  • Facing the future of diplomatic negotiation: prevention
  • Conclusion
  • pt. III
  • STRUCTURES, PROCESSES, AND INSTRUMENTS OF CONTEMPORARY DIPLOMACY
  • ch. 7
  • Ministry of Foreign Affairs and the National Diplomatic System
  • Brian Hocking
  • Introduction
  • ministry of foreign affairs (MFA): diplomatic perspectives
  • HISTORICAL EVOLUTION OF DIPLOMACY
  • MFA and the national diplomatic system (NDS)
  • emergence and evolution of the MFA
  • MFA and the NDS in the twenty-first century
  • Conclusion
  • ch. 8
  • Impact of the Internet and ICT on Contemporary Diplomacy
  • Jovan Kurbalija
  • Introduction
  • Historical background: the telegraph and diplomacy
  • Changing the environment for diplomacy
  • ch. 1
  • new issue on diplomatic agendas
  • new tool for diplomatic activities
  • Conclusion
  • ch. 9
  • Consular Diplomacy
  • Iver B. Neumann
  • Introduction
  • Definitional issues
  • Emergence and development of consular tasks and offices
  • consul and the diplomat
  • Diplomacy through the Ages
  • consul today
  • Conclusion
  • ch. 10
  • Bilateral and Multilateral Diplomacy in Normal Times and in Crises
  • Thomas Wright
  • Introduction
  • Distinguishing bilateralism and multilateralism
  • Distinguishing between forms of multilateralism
  • Understanding the contemporary international order
  • challenge of a power transition
Dimensions
24 cm.
Extent
xxii, 406 p.
Isbn
9780199764488
Isbn Type
(pbk.)
Lccn
2012018912
Other physical details
ill., map
System control number
  • (CaMWU)u2861721-01umb_inst
  • 2695271
  • (Sirsi) i9780199764488
  • (OCoLC)794367115
Label
Diplomacy in a globalizing world : theories and practices, edited by Pauline Kerr, Geoffrey Wiseman
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references (p. 361-390) and index
Contents
  • Raymond Cohen
  • Conclusion
  • ch. 11
  • Public Diplomacy
  • Jan Melissen
  • Introduction: the rise of a practice and a field of study
  • epiphenomenal nature of public diplomacy
  • Official and nongovernmental public diplomacy
  • Beyond the new public diplomacy: evolving concepts
  • Public diplomacy outside the West
  • Conclusion
  • Introduction
  • ch. 12
  • Economic Diplomacy
  • Stephen Woolcock
  • Introduction
  • What is economic diplomacy?
  • What makes economic diplomacy important?
  • Is economic diplomacy distinctive?
  • Conclusion
  • ch. 13
  • Track-Two Diplomacy in East Asia
  • Ancient Near Eastern diplomacy
  • Brendan Taylor
  • Introduction: debates about diplomacy and track-two diplomacy
  • analytical framework and methodology for investigating track-two diplomacy
  • practice of track-two diplomacy in East Asia: environmental, security, and economic issues
  • Explaining track-two diplomacy in East Asia
  • Conclusion
  • ch. 14
  • Diplomacy and Intelligence
  • Jennifer E. Sims
  • Introduction: exploring the "dark arts" in international politics and diplomacy
  • Classical diplomacy
  • Defining intelligence, deception, and covert action
  • Ethical issues: how dark are the dark arts?
  • Looking to the future
  • Conclusion
  • pt. IV
  • NATIONAL, REGIONAL, AND INTERNATIONAL DIPLOMATIC PRACTICES
  • ch. 15
  • United States Contemporary Diplomacy: Implementing a Foreign Policy of "Engagement"
  • Alan K. Henrikson
  • Introduction: foreign policy as diplomatic process
  • European diplomacy
  • Containment: negotiating (only) from a position of strength
  • Transformation: putting (others') domestic affairs at the center of foreign policy
  • Engagement: talking with enemies as well as (just) with friends
  • Conclusion: diplomacy now the primary means, but not the end of policy
  • ch. 16
  • China's Contemporary Diplomacy
  • Zhang Qingmin
  • Introduction
  • context of China's contemporary diplomacy
  • Evolving diplomatic strategies and thinking
  • Conclusion
  • Proactive multilateral diplomacy
  • omnidirectional diplomatic structure
  • broadening of diplomatic arenas
  • Multilevel foreign relations and diplomacy
  • Conclusion
  • ch. 17
  • Regional Institutional Diplomacies: Europe, Asia, Africa, South America, and Other Regions
  • Alan Hardacre
  • Introduction
  • Diplomacy as an institution and the challenge of regional institutional diplomatic systems
  • ch. 2
  • EU regional institutional diplomacy
  • Regional diplomacy in Asia
  • Regional diplomacy in Africa
  • Regional diplomacy in South America
  • Other regional diplomatic systems
  • Conclusion
  • ch. 18
  • United Nations
  • Soumita Basu
  • Introduction
  • Past Diplomacy in East Asia: From Tributary Relations to Cold War Rivalry
  • Historical origins and emergence
  • Main UN organs
  • Evolution of diplomatic practices
  • diplomatic community
  • Conclusion
  • Conclusion
  • Pauline Kerr
  • Introduction
  • How is diplomacy changing?
  • Why is diplomacy changing?
  • Suisheng Zhao
  • Implications for future theories and practices
  • Complex diplomacy
  • Introduction
  • Machine generated contents note:
  • Collapse of the traditional East Asian order and the tributary system
  • Japan's military expansion and the diplomacy of imperialism
  • Cold War diplomacy in East Asia
  • Diplomacy during the deterioration of the East Asian bipolar system
  • Diplomacy of the strategic triangle
  • Conclusion
  • pt. II
  • CONCEPTS AND THEORIES OF CONTEMPORARY DIPLOMACY
  • ch. 3
  • Diplomacy in International Relations Theory and Other Disciplinary Perspectives
  • diplomacy puzzle
  • Paul Sharp
  • Introduction: the attractions and limitations of theory
  • Diplomacy in international theory
  • Diplomats in social theory
  • Diplomatic theory
  • Postpositivist diplomatic theory
  • Conclusion
  • ch. 4
  • Debates about Contemporary and Future Diplomacy
  • Geoffrey Allen Pigman
  • Historical background, contemporary trends, and challenges for diplomacy
  • Introduction: debating diplomacy
  • Debating what we mean by "diplomacy"
  • Debating continuity and change in contemporary diplomacy
  • Debating theory and practice in contemporary diplomacy
  • Conclusion: how debates about diplomacy are, or are not, resolved
  • ch. 5
  • Transnationalizing Diplomacy and Global Governance
  • Bertrand Badie
  • Introduction
  • From interstate toward intersocial diplomacy
  • book's structure, chapter summaries, and pedagogical features
  • Non-state actor participation in world politics
  • Intersocial diplomacies versus interstate diplomacies
  • Global governance and the declining resilience of the state
  • Conclusion
  • ch. 6
  • Diplomacy as Negotiation and Mediation
  • I. William Zartman
  • Introduction
  • Negotiation and diplomacy
  • Expanding the scope of diplomacy
  • pt. I
  • Challenging the processes of negotiation: mediation and multilateral diplomacy
  • Facing the future of diplomatic negotiation: prevention
  • Conclusion
  • pt. III
  • STRUCTURES, PROCESSES, AND INSTRUMENTS OF CONTEMPORARY DIPLOMACY
  • ch. 7
  • Ministry of Foreign Affairs and the National Diplomatic System
  • Brian Hocking
  • Introduction
  • ministry of foreign affairs (MFA): diplomatic perspectives
  • HISTORICAL EVOLUTION OF DIPLOMACY
  • MFA and the national diplomatic system (NDS)
  • emergence and evolution of the MFA
  • MFA and the NDS in the twenty-first century
  • Conclusion
  • ch. 8
  • Impact of the Internet and ICT on Contemporary Diplomacy
  • Jovan Kurbalija
  • Introduction
  • Historical background: the telegraph and diplomacy
  • Changing the environment for diplomacy
  • ch. 1
  • new issue on diplomatic agendas
  • new tool for diplomatic activities
  • Conclusion
  • ch. 9
  • Consular Diplomacy
  • Iver B. Neumann
  • Introduction
  • Definitional issues
  • Emergence and development of consular tasks and offices
  • consul and the diplomat
  • Diplomacy through the Ages
  • consul today
  • Conclusion
  • ch. 10
  • Bilateral and Multilateral Diplomacy in Normal Times and in Crises
  • Thomas Wright
  • Introduction
  • Distinguishing bilateralism and multilateralism
  • Distinguishing between forms of multilateralism
  • Understanding the contemporary international order
  • challenge of a power transition
Dimensions
24 cm.
Extent
xxii, 406 p.
Isbn
9780199764488
Isbn Type
(pbk.)
Lccn
2012018912
Other physical details
ill., map
System control number
  • (CaMWU)u2861721-01umb_inst
  • 2695271
  • (Sirsi) i9780199764488
  • (OCoLC)794367115

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