The CPD Blog is intended to stimulate dialog among scholars and practitioners from around the world in the public diplomacy sphere. The opinions represented here are the authors' own and do not necessarily reflect CPD's views. For blogger guidelines, click here.
Prasch's book on the rhetorical presidency and the Cold War is enjoyable and fresh in its approach, writes Nick Cull.
CPD's César Corona analyzed the lessons the U.S. should learn from its failure to host the Expo 2027.
Independent research consultant, Jihad Fakhreddine, examines the overall performance of Alhurra financed by the U.S. Congress.
Political dissent can disrupt public diplomacy of states but it can also function as public diplomacy in its own right.
We need to have better ways of analyzing and comparing coercive and nonviolent tools of statecraft while reimagining it to be more humanly decent and less violent.
CPD Blog contributors Jorge Marinho and Júlio Ventura discuss the situations of foreign influence, interference and espionage in higher education institutes and suggest countermeasures.
Eranetization reinvigorates diplomacy studies concerning the European integration project and its enduring resonance in the European Southern Neighborhood.
David Ellwood of Johns Hopkins University argues the necessity for Britain to put more emphasis on soft power.
Visit CPD's Online Library
Explore CPD's vast online database featuring the latest books, articles, speeches and information on international organizations dedicated to public diplomacy.