How Seriously Should the Threat of Cyber Warfare be Taken?

Cyber warfare is very much a contentious issue. To briefly illustrate this, in 1993, John Arquilla and David Ronfeldt wrote an article entitled “Cyber War is Coming!” (1997) whilst, more recently, Thomas Rid wrote an article entitled “Cyber War...

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Will digital diplomacy cement the Belt and Road Initiative’s “common destiny”?

Infrastructure, while at the heart of China’s expansive and ambitious Belt and Road Initiative (BRI), remains only a part of this evolving effort. ...

I ovo je javna diplomatija ?

Kako je dočekan poziv ministarke ustanovama kulture Ministarka kulture i informisanja Maja Gojković uputila je nedavno poziv ustanovama kulture čiji je osnivač Republika da učine...

The End of Imperial Diplomacy

ARGUMENT The End of Imperial Diplomacy An Eight-Step Program for a Recovering Superpower By NICHOLAS KRALEV | OCTOBER 25, 2020 At the peak of American power and influence, President George H.W. Bush addressed the 1991 Madrid conference, where the United States brought together Israelis and Palestinians for the first time. Photo by U.S. National Archives. The United States’ soft power and diplomatic influence have been waning for years, yet American officials have pretended that they run the world as if it’s the early 1990s. If they needed glaring proof that the country that achieved the greatest military and economic might in history is now a recovering superpower, the Covid-19 pandemic has provided it in spades. Washington’s failure to lead a coordinated global response to the coronavirus — perhaps one similar to its efforts to fight the 2014 Ebola outbreak — and the disaster that has been its handling of the crisis at home have sent powerful signals to the world. The competence, ..

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