1. Realism: Political Realism. Realism is an approach to the study and practice of international politics. It emphasizes the role of the nation-state and makes a broad assumption that all nation-states are motivated by national interests, or, at best, national interests disguised as moral concerns.
Liberalism: Political and economic doctrine that emphasizes the rights and freedoms of the individual and the need to limit the powers of government. Constructivism: In the discipline of international relations, constructivism is the claim that significant aspects of international relations are historically and socially constructed, rather than inevitable consequences of human nature or other essential characteristics of world politics. Marxist/critical: The political and economic philosophy of Karl Marx and Friedrich Engels in which the concept of class struggle plays a central role in understanding society's allegedly inevitable development from bourgeois oppression under capitalism to a socialist and ultimately classless society. Bilateral Diplomacy: BILATERAL
Bilateral discussions, negotiations, or treaties are between a sovereign state and one other entity, either another sovereign state or an international organization. The relationship between two nations is referred to as a bilateral relationship. Multilateral: MULTILATERAL
Involving more than two nations (which would be bilateral). International organizations, such as the United Nations, the World Trade Organization, and the Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe, are multilateral in nature.
The art and practice of conducting negotiations and maintaining relations between nations; skill in handling affairs without arousing hostility.
A diplomat is one employed or skilled in diplomacy.
The chief of a diplomatic mission; the ranking official diplomatic representative of a country to the country to which s/he is...
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