Ad blocker interference detected!
Wikia is a free-to-use site that makes money from advertising. We have a modified experience for viewers using ad blockers
Wikia is not accessible if you’ve made further modifications. Remove the custom ad blocker rule(s) and the page will load as expected.
Welcome to the Public Diplomacy Wiki, an online database for public diplomacy scholars and practitioners. This Wiki hosts numerous and varied definitions of "public diplomacy", detailed Country Case Studies outlining a nation's public diplomacy past and present, and profiles of theorists, scholars, practitioners and organizations dedicated to public diplomacy.
This wiki is monitored by the USC Center on Public Diplomacy at the Annenberg School and is open for public contributions, additions, and edits. Please log in or register.
Enter your search terms in the search bar on the left of the screen underneath our logo. This search bar will remain the left side of the screen on all pages of the wiki.
Get Involved | Pages in Need of Finishing
The name Edward R. Murrow is synonymous with responsible journalism throughout the world. He is considered the most respected and distinguished journalist of the 1940s and 1950s. Murrow was one of the first international reporters and was responsible for shaping radio and television journalism in its infant stages. His legacy stands as one who embodied journalistic ethics and high standards. Some scholars argue he was an important instrument of British public diplomacy during WWII. After his work as a reporter and producer for CBS, Murrow worked in the public diplomacy field for President John F. Kennedy’s administration as the director of the US Information Agency.
Despite its worldwide proliferation, McDonald’s is still an indelible symbol of American culture. Representing the world’s largest chain of fast food restaurants, the McDonald’s golden arches are nearly ubiquitous; the chain boasts some 31,000 restaurants in over 100 countries that together serve about 52 million customers each day. With one of the top-ten most-recognized brands in the world — the golden arches, claims Joe Kincheloe, even out-compete the Christian cross —the McDonald’s Corporation poses interesting challenges to public diplomacy.
Jena Baker McNeill, Homeland Security Policy Analyst at The Heritage Foundation, discusses three ways President-elect Obama can keep his pledge of strengthening America's visa waiver program as a public diplomacy benefit for U.S. allies.Posted February 22, 2009.