This five-week course combines new research in Diplomatic and International Studies with online course delivery. It covers topics like the nature and development of global diplomacy, and changes in diplomatic practices and procedures and how those relate to politics today. Students also learn about theoretical and empirical approaches to controversies in diplomacy and will gain knowledge in global diplomacy in contexts from the past and of the present.
The course is taught by Dr. J. Simon Rofe, SOAS of the University of London. Dr. Rofe is also a Senior Lecturer in Diplomacy and International Studies, the Director for the Global Diplomacy Programme at the Centre for International studies and Diplomacy.
This course is nine weeks long, and it was created by the University of Virginia. Students learn about the importance and ramifications of obstacles in U.S. and international policymaking. It was created to assist students in developing skills in evaluating policy proposals and to provide their opinions about public policy agendas. It is for individuals with foundational knowledge about democratic processes and governing institutions. The course concentrates on policy in the future, but it examines it in a historical context as well. Collaboration between different organizations is emphasized to form successful coalitions.
The course instructor is Gerry Warburg, Professor of Public Policy and Assistant Dean for External Affairs at the Frank Batten School of Leadership and Public Policy at the University of Virginia.
In this course, you’ll learn about how international power relations are changing and how peace around the world can be maintained. You’ll learn international relations theories and about how regional and international organizations help keep the globe secure. You’ll discover research about the capacity of international organizations and individuals to stop violence and about what tools are utilized to broker agreements. The foundations for peace that will last are also discussed. The EU’s role in diplomacy, the North Atlantic Treaty Organization, and other similar organizations are also studied. The course also explores how the United Nations Security Council and its members could change to better represent the global order of today.
The course was created by Universiteit Leiden and is taught by Professor Dr. Madeleine Hosli, of the Faculty of Governance and Global Affairs.
This course is five weeks long, and it discusses the controversy of European integration. More and more people prefer local policy solutions to global issues. The course includes opinions from European experts, and includes information about how policy is transferred to member countries. The problems associated with this type of governance structure are discussed, as are the most important reasons policy fails or succeeds. As a student, you’ll deal with real cases to apply what you learn. You’ll research policy as well.
The course was created by Universiteit Leiden and is taught by Bernard Steunenberg, Professor of Public Administration of the Faculty of Governance and Global Affairs.
In this seven-week-long course, you’ll learn about the obstacles of global health diplomacy as well as about its opportunities. Additionally, you’ll take a closer look at the wider contexts of diplomacy, finance, and geopolitical situations that are behind decisions about global health. Governments, philanthropists, and multilateral institutions also play a role in global health diplomacy, and those roles are also studied in this course. You’ll learn about specific institutions and programs that are foundational to today’s global health diplomacy actions and how they affect global health results. You’ll also learn about real instances in which global health diplomacy supported or hindered global health results.
The course was created by the State University of New York and is taught by Gabrielle Fitzgerald, an executive in philanthropy and global health and by Peter Small, the Founding Director of the Global health Institute at Stony Brook University.