The Hague Journal of Diplomacy - quantified! In our infographic below, we summarize the past 15 years in numbers.
It is undeniable that the public is central to the practice and study of public diplomacy. Indeed, this field is known as *public* diplomacy.
The Hague Diplomacy Podcast aims at bringing the themes of the journal's research off the page, and onto the discussion table. Each episode will feature a guest who will share their insights and personal experience within their practice of or research on diplomacy. Available via SoundCloud, Apple Podcasts and Spotify!
The occupation of the Afghan capital Kabul by the radical Taliban movement on 15 August 2021 received enormous international attention, not least because of the crisis that soon enveloped Kabul airport as desperate Afghans sought to flee the country on evacuation flights mounted by the United States and its allies. Beyond these dramatic and tragic scenes, however, a range of complex questions about Afghanistan’s future remain unaddressed. One particularly troubling area relates to diplomatic engagement with Afghanistan and the various political actors that populate its territory.
Natalia Grincheva (2020). Museum Diplomacy in the Digital Age. London: Routledge. ISBN 978-0-8153-6999-8, 164 pp., £27.99 (paperback).
The postwar Liberal International Order faces grave challenges today mostly in the form of geopolitical competitions among great powers and exclusionary identity politics unfolding across different countries.
For a new forum of The Hague Journal of Diplomacy, we are inviting you to submit a proposal for a forum essay on city diplomacy (deadline: 15 August 2021).
For a new special issue of The Hague Journal of Diplomacy, we are inviting you to submit a proposal for a research article on space diplomacy (deadline: 24 July 2021).
Markus Kornprobst writes about managing international crises.