The patriotic art of lying for one's country.
The art and practice of conducting negotiations between nations (particularly in securing treaties), including the methods and forms usually employed.
Dexterity or skill in securing advantages; tact.
The body of ministers or envoys resident at a court; the diplomatic body.
v.: 1. The art of letting someone have your way. 2. The art of saying "Nice doggie!" until you can find a rock.
a number which measures the diplomatic proficiency of a race
the term for negotiation between representatives of more than one country on matters of common interest. The goal is to avoid conflict and to secure advantages for your own country through negotiated agreements.
negotiation between nations
subtly skillful handling of a situation
Generally, diplomacy refers to the interaction between two or more nation-states. Traditionally carried out by government officials, who negotiate treaties, trade policies, and other international agreements, the term has been extended to include unofficial exchanges of private citizens (such as cultural, scientific, and religious exchanges) as well as unofficial (sometimes called "citizen" or "track two") diplomacy in which private citizens actually try to develop solutions to international diplomatic problems.
the practice of states trying to influence the behavior of other states by bargaining, negotiating, taking specific noncoercive actions or refraining from such actions, or appealing to the public for support of a position (111) see also: public diplomacy
The art and practice of conducting negotiations between two or more parties. Skill in handling such affairs without arousing hostility. Diplomacy is typically used between countries, guilds and or orders, and involves much tact, social finesse and knowledge of the cultures involved. You must have a level 8 in intelligence to obtain this skill.
Lying in state; The art of letting someone else have your way; The art of getting something as though you were giving it.
Diplomacy is the art and practice of conducting negotiations between representatives of groups or states. It usually refers to international diplomacy, the conduct of international relations through the intercession of professional diplomats with regard to issues of peace-making, culture, economics, trade, and war. International treaties are usually negotiated by diplomats prior to endorsement by national politicians.
Diplomacy is a 1994 book written by former National Security Advisor and Secretary of State Henry Kissinger. It is a sweep of the history of international relations and the art of diplomacy, largely concentrating on the 20th century and the Western World. Kissinger, as a great believer in the realist school of international relations, focuses strongly upon the concepts of raison d'Ã©tat and Realpolitik throughout the ages of diplomatic relations.