Collaborative Public Diplomacy: How Transnational Networks by A. Fisher

By A. Fisher

Utilizing archival examine and recorded interviews, this ebook charts the advance of yank reports in Europe through the early chilly struggle. It demonstrates how negotiations came about via a community of relationships and attracts classes for public international relations in an age whilst groups are hooked up via multi-hub, multi-directional networks.

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This allowed the seminar to create a cultural space in which the image of America could be negotiated between the different conceptions. It would however, mean some would be less enthusiastic about the outcome of the inaugural Salzburg Seminar. Due to the ambiguity, the faculty was not selected to achieve a specific goal. The faculty varied in both political and academic approach to America, reinforcing the image of the seminar as an initiative with which many groups could align. This, however, also provided the possibility of interaction between faculty members who would eventually work together inside and outside the US government.

The agent appears to have taken the attitude that all who disagreed with him were just a bunch of Communists. 68 Heller later suggested that the “cause of his black listing was a letter written by Professor Hyack of the London School of Economics . . 69 Whatever the exact root of the complaint, or complaints, in the winter 1947–1948, the claim that Clemens Heller was a Communist divided the US officials in both Austria and Washington, not only over perceptions of his political bias, but also over the role that the Salzburg Seminar could play within American policy.

The organizers were successfully building the relationships required to form a collaborative network capable of delivering the seminar. They had succeeded in developing an initiative through which groups of Americans and Europeans could pursue a collective goal. The focus of the initiative had to respond to the European demands, appeal to American scholars, and attract the much-needed material support. ”43 As Richard Campbell wrote, We felt, . . ”45 This focus in addition to the location allowed the seminar to be supported by a collaborative network and create a democratic context, rather than imposition of propaganda in a politically charged environment.

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