By Noé Cornago
In Plural Diplomacies: Normative Predicaments and practical Imperatives , Noé Cornago asserts the necessity to fix the long-interrupted continuity among the relevance of international relations as raison de système - in an international that's even more than an international of States - and its detailed price so that it will mediate the various alienations skilled by way of participants and social teams.
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Extra info for Plural Diplomacies: Normative Predicaments and Functional Imperatives
But, more interestingly, as the professional diplomatic career is ‘a nomadic trek between post at home and abroad’, to be a diplomat is ‘to take part in a lifelong balancing act between one’s own shifting position and mode of knowledge production’. 75 Paradoxically, that interstitial position of diplomats, from which the most valuable potential of diplomacy as a peaceful and dialogical force clearly emerges, has been across history a cause of distrust to diplomats by tribal leaders, princes, emperors, and even elected presidents all over the world.
51 See Bruno Latour, ‘The Recall of Modernity: Anthropological Approaches’, Cultural Studies Review, vol. 13, no. 1, 2007, p. 20. 55 Moral philosopher Pablo Iannone has also defended the idea of diplomacy as a particularly promising model for wider social and political practice with similar arguments. 56 52 See Bruno Latour, ‘Thou Shalt Not Take the Lord’s Name in Vain: Being a Sort of Sermon on the Hesitations of Religious’, Anthropology and Aesthetics, vol. 39, no. 1, 2001, pp. 218 and 229. 53 See Etienne Wenger, ‘Communities of Practice and Social Learning Systems’, Organization, vol.
In spite of his compelling analysis, nonetheless, Faizullaev fails to even mention diplomatic dissent—surely the most eloquent expression of the tensions that the diplomatic-self entails. 87 In his examination of the ‘diplomat as a stranger’ Sasson Sofer arrives at a somewhat similar but more nuanced conclusion: The diplomat’s style of life and the practice of his art, makes him a stranger to others and estranged from himself; this estrangement is an inherent part of the diplomatic practice and beneficial to the accomplishment of the diplomat’s mission; this estrangement, however, turns the diplomat into a natural candidate for being the ‘pathetic victim’ of international affairs.