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Download FilesFormatsText (2 KB) | PDF (83 KB)Descriptive MetadataMODSAuthenticity MetadataPREMISAll Format & Metadata FilesZIP fileMetadataPublication TitleFederal Register Volume 83, Issue 221 (November 15, 2018)CategoryRegulatory InformationCollectionFederal RegisterSuDoc Class NumberAE 2.7:
AE 2.106:PublisherOffice of the Federal Register, National Archives and Records AdministrationSectionNoticesAgency NameDEPARTMENT OF STATEPage Number Range57525-57526Federal Register Citation83 FR 57525 Docket NumbersPublic Notice: 10611FR Doc Number2018-24958Document in ContextThis is part of Federal Register Volume 83, Issue 221 (November 15, 2018)View Entire Issue
Putin’s regime is known for its propaganda campaigns, according to the London Times Foto: Nikola Tomić London’s “Times” sharply attacked the Russian–Serbian film “The Balkan Line“, assessing that its presentation of a recent Balkan history threatens regional peace. In a commentary published on March 31, the film is simultaneously placed in the context of Russia’s
- Public diplomacy
- 12th August 2019
Media Freedom and PD
Jul 30, 2019
Freedom of the media around the world has faced a “downward spiral,” writes this year's “Freedom and the Media” report by watchdog organization Freedom House. From Hungary to Austria to Israel to the United States, government leaders have attempted to manipulate the media environment and vilify journalists—elements of this new, “illiberal toolbox” are symptoms, the report says, of a worldwide decline in democracy.
What does this deteriorating media environment mean for public diplomacy practice?
“Social media are still worth saving,” writes Freedom House Technology and Democracy Research Director Adrian Shahbaz. While the spread of disinformation has created challenges, there is still space for policymakers, technology companies and civil society to come together and bolster the internet as a positive platform for media engagement.
“At a time when the harmful aspects of these platforms are being exposed and debated around the world, the..
Lynne Weil, Public Diplomacy [JB emphasis] Council, March 4, 2019
Panel for “Making the Hard Case for Soft Power” l-r: Fanta Aw, Allan Goodman, Lynne Weil, Blake Souter, and Sherry Mueller.Picture this: You’re navigating a strange landscape, getting to know the local inhabitants, meeting immediate needs while pursuing long-term aims. You must find your way with a mixture of adroit strategy, effective tactics and tact. How to do it?If the landscape were overseas, many readers of this site – professionals in cross-cultural engagement – could answer that question in their sleep.And yet, for some, when it comes to making the case for public diplomacy to the U.S. Congress, it’s as if they’re looking at a lunar landscape instead.I’ve been invited to write up a few best practices for conducting outreach to the Hill, the topic of a talk I gave last week at American University’s School of International Service, where the PDC’s own Dr. Sherry Mueller hosted a program called “Making the Hard Cas..
Posted: 01/15/2014 10:41 am Follow Digital diplomacy has been redefining itself since its inception. It has evolved from 140 characters to a myriad of opportunities embedded in the very nature of the digital era, from crowdsourcing to big data. While we have not yet outgrown Twitter and Facebook — still key ingredients for any government’s