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The Oxford Handbook of Modern Diplomacy is an authoritative reference tool for those studying and practicing modern diplomacy. It provides an up-to-date compendium of the latest developments in the field. Written by practitioners and scholars, the Handbook describes the elements of constancy and continuity and the changes that are affecting diplomacy. The Handbook goes further and gives insight to where the profession is headed in thefuture. Co-edited by three distinguished academics and former practitioners, the Handbook provides comprehensive analysis and description of the state of diplomacy in the 21st Century and is an essential resource for diplomats, practitioners and academics.
Andrew F. Cooper was previously a visiting scholar at Harvard University, University of Southern California, Australian National University, Stellenbosch University and the Department of Foreign Affairs and International Trade. He has led training sessions on trade issues, governance and diplomacy in Canada, South Africa and at the World Trade Organization. He is a member of the International Advisory Board of both the GARNET Network of Excellence and the Hague Journal of Diplomacy, and has been a member of the Warwick Commission. Andrew Cooper's most recent publications focus on emerging powers, G8 reform, small states, Latin America, global health governance, and the phenomenon of celebrity diplomacy. He is Associate Director and Distinguished Fellow at CIGI. He is Professor of Political Science at the University of Waterloo where he teaches in the areas of international political economy, global governance, and comparative politics.
Jorge Heine is a former (2006-2009) vice-president of the International Political Science Association (IPSA) , he was previously Ambassador of Chile to India, Bangladesh, and Sri Lanka (2003-2007), and Ambassador to South Africa (1994-1999) as well as a Cabinet Minister and Deputy Minister in the Chilean Government. A lawyer and political scientist, he has been a visiting fellow at St Antony's College, Oxford and a research associate at The Wilson Center in Washington D.C. He has held postdoctoral fellowships from the Social Science Research Council and the John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation and has been a consultant to the United Nations, the Ford Foundation, and Oxford Analytica. He is CIGI Chair of Global Governance at the Balsillie School of International Affairs, Professor of Political Science at Wilfrid Laurier University and Distinguished Fellow at CIGI.
Ramesh Thakur was Vice Rector and Senior Vice Rector of the United Nations University (and Assistant Secretary-General of the United Nations) from 1998-2007. Educated in India and Canada, he was a Professor of International Relations at the University of Otago in New Zealand and Professor and Head of the Peace Research Centre at the Australian National University, during which time he was also a consultant/adviser to the Australian and New Zealand governments on arms control, disarmament, and international security issues. He was a Commissioner and one of the principal authors of TheResponsibility to Protect (2001), and Senior Adviser on Reforms and Principal Writer of the United Nations Secretary-General's second reform report (2002). He is Director of the Centre for Nuclear Non-proliferation and Disarmament (CNND) in the Crawford School, Australian National University and Adjunct Professor in the Institute of Ethics, Governance and Law at Griffith University
Table of Contents
Preface About the Contributors Foreword: Diplomacy: old trade, new challenges, Louise Frechette Introduction: The Challenges of 21st Century Diplomacy, Andrew F. Cooper, Jorge Heine, and Ramesh Thakur Part I: Setting the Scene 1. The Changing Nature of Diplomacy, Andrew F. Cooper 2. From Club to Network Diplomacy, Jorge Heine 3. A Balance of Interests, Ramesh Thakur Part II: The Main Actors 4. The Political Actors: President, Prime Minister and Minister of Foreign Affairs, Lloyd Axworthy 5. The Bureaucracy: Ministry of Foreign Affairs, Foreign Service and other Government Departments, Sir Jeremy Greenstock 6. The Modern Diplomatic Mission, David M. Malone 7. International Organizations, Margaret P. Karns and Karen A. Mingst 8. Financial Officials As Diplomats, Eric Helleiner 9. Civil Society, Kathryn Hochstetler 10. Global and Transnational Firms, Geoffrey Allen Pigman 11. The Media, Shawn Powers Part III: Modes of Practice 12. Bilateral Diplomacy, Andres Rozental and Alicia Buenrostro 13. Multilateral Diplomacy, Kishore Mahbubani 14. Conference Diplomacy, A. J. R. Groom 15. Commission Diplomacy, Gareth Evans 16. Institutionalized Summitry, Richard Feinberg 17. Negotiations, Fen Osler Hampson, Chester A. Crocker, and Pamela Aall 18. Mediation, Martti Ahtisaari with Kristiina Rintakoski 19. Humanitarian Action, Jan Egeland 20. Defense Diplomacy, Juan Emilio Cheyre Part IV: Tools and Instruments 21. Economic Diplomacy, Steve Woolcock and Nicholas Bayne 22. Trade and Investment Promotion, Greg Mills 23. Cultural Diplomacy, Patricia M. Goff 24. Public Diplomacy, Jan Melissen 25. Digital Technology, Daryl Copeland 26. Consular Affairs, Maiike Okano-Heijmans 27. International Law, Tom Farer 28. The Vienna Conventions on Diplomatic and Consular Relations, Jan Wouters, Sanderijn Duquet, and Katrien Meuwissen 29. Soft Power, SU Changhe 30. Hard, Soft and Smart Power, Joseph S. Nye Jr. Part V: Issue Areas 31. Security, Kal Holsti 32. Arms Control and Disarmament, Rebecca Johnson 33. Peace-building and State-building, Simon Chesterman 34. Trade, Diana Tussie 35. International Food Aid, Jennifer Clapp 36. Human Rights, David P. Forsythe 37. Refugees, William Maley 38. Health, David Fidler 39. Sports and Diplomacy, David Black and Byron Peacock Part VI: Case Studies 40. The G20: From Global Crisis Responder to Steering Committee, Paul Martin 41. The International Criminal Court, Benjamin Schiff 42. The Responsibility to Protect (R2P), Thomas G. Weiss 43. UN Peacekeeping, Pierre Schori 44. The Ottawa Convention on Anti-Personnel Landmines, John English 45. The Permanent Extension of the NPT, 1995, Jayantha Dhanapala 46. The Cuban Missile Crisis, David A. Welch 47. Climate Change, Lorraine Elliott 48. The Doha Development Agenda, Amrita Narlikar 49. Rising Power Diplomacy, Gregory Chin