The Psychology of Diplomacy
The first book focused on diplomacy from a psychological perspective, this work features 12 top diplomats and psychologists examining issues and approaches. Factors considered include the implicit and explicit ground rules for the interaction of diplomats, and their assumptions about their own roles and those of their counterparts. The book explores the vital question: Do diplomats meet to work out agreements and solutions for the common benefit of humanity, or is it the responsibility of a diplomat to seek advantage for his or her own nation at the expense of others? The topics include ethnic rivalry, water resources, and financial issues. In some cases in this text, the views of psychologists and diplomats are consistent. But there is a gap between the two disciplines. Psychologists tend to be more idealistic, egalitarian, and theory-based, while the diplomats most often focus on the practical realities of dealing with their counterparts and issues where opposing nations seek divergent outcomes.
The actual implementation of diplomacy, and the psychology of diplomacy, takes place not at the global or macro levels, but instead at the one-on-one, micro level. This volume will appeal to students and scholars in students, scholars, and practitioners in psychology, international relations, peace studies, and political science.
Što ljudi govore - Napišite recenziju
A Psychologist in the Diplomats Court A Primer
Reconciliation between Nations Overcoming Emotional Deterrents to Ending Conflicts between Groups
The Psychology of Diplomatic Conflict Resolution
The Nature of International Conflict A Social Psychological Perspective
Diplomacy in an Era of Intrastate Conflict Challenges of Transforming Cultures of Violence into Cultures of Peace
Multitrack Diplomacy Global Peace Initiatives
The Psychology of Diplomacy as Manifested in the Role of Subregional and Regional Organizations in Preventing African Conflicts
The Psychology of Middle Eastern Water Conflicts
Applied Anthropology and Diplomacy Renegotiating Conflicts in a Eurasian Diplomatic Gray Zone by Using Cultural Symbols
Toward Conflict Transformation in the Democratic Republic of the Congo with Specific Reference to the Model of Kumar Rupesinghe
The Making of a Nonviolent Revolution The 19851994 South African Banking Sanctions Campaign
Fiction versus Function The Persistence of Representative Character Theory in the Law of Diplomatic Immunity