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Diplomacia digital

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Digital Diplomacy[1] is a modern practice that involves using the internet[5] and various digital platforms to tackle foreign policy issues. This approach is employed by a wide range of entities, including state agencies, embassies, diplomats, and even non-state actors. It has gained significant traction, with almost all United Nations member states having a diplomatic presence on redes sociais[3] plataformas como Twitter[6]. Digital diplomacy also plays a pivotal role in influencing public opinion on foreign policy agendas and facilitating co-creation[4] on diplomatic campaigns. However, this practice isn’t without its challenges as it can sometimes lead to diplomatic crises or spread disinformation[2]. Key figures in this field include Jovan Kurbalija, Joshua Fouts, Carl Bildt, Davina Tham, and Tom Miles.

Definições de termos
1. Diplomacia digital ( Digital Diplomacy )
1 Digital Diplomacy is a modern practice that involves using the internet and various digital platforms to tackle foreign policy issues. This approach is employed by a wide range of entities, including state agencies, embassies, diplomats, and even non-state actors. It has gained significant traction, with almost all United Nations member states having a diplomatic presence on social media platforms like Twitter. Digital diplomacy also plays a pivotal role in influencing public opinion on foreign policy agendas and facilitating co-creation on diplomatic campaigns. However, this practice isn't without its challenges as it can sometimes lead to diplomatic crises or spread disinformation. Key figures in this field include Jovan Kurbalija, Joshua Fouts, Carl Bildt, Davina Tham, and Tom Miles.
2 Digital Diplomacy is a modern practice that involves using the internet and various digital platforms to tackle foreign policy issues. This approach is employed by a wide range of entities, including state agencies, embassies, diplomats, and even non-state actors. It has gained significant traction, with almost all United Nations member states having a diplomatic presence on social media platforms like Twitter. Digital diplomacy also plays a pivotal role in influencing public opinion on foreign policy agendas and facilitating co-creation on diplomatic campaigns. However, this practice isn't without its challenges as it can sometimes lead to diplomatic crises or spread disinformation. Key figures in this field include Jovan Kurbalija, Joshua Fouts, Carl Bildt, Davina Tham, and Tom Miles.
2. disinformation. Disinformation is a complex concept with roots tracing back to the Proto-Indo-European language family. It refers to the intentional spreading of false or misleading information, often for political or social influence. This phenomenon became widespread in the 1980s and has been a subject of extensive research to understand its origins, methods, and impacts. Disinformation is often used in deception campaigns on social media and is distinct from misinformation and malinformation. It's common in political arenas, where it can confuse citizens and discourage their engagement. Disinformation has global implications, being used by governments, NGOs, and businesses worldwide. It can undermine election security and create societal divisions. Various countermeasures have been initiated by organizations like NATO and the EU to address this issue. The study of disinformation also extends to ethical considerations and its role in warfare. Despite these efforts, disinformation remains a challenging issue due to its widespread prevalence and the difficulty in assessing its true impact.
Diplomacia digital (Wikipédia)

Diplomacia digital, also referred to as Digiplomacy e eDiplomacy (see below), has been defined as the use of the Internet and new information communication technologies to help achieve diplomatic objectives. However, other definitions have also been proposed. The definition focuses on the interplay between internet and diplomacy, ranging from Internet driven-changes in the environment in which diplomacy is conducted to the emergence of new topics on diplomatic agendas such as cybersecurity, privacy and more, along with the use of internet tools to practice diplomacy.

Coordinator of Bureau of International Information Programs Macon Phillips (left), responds to a question during a panel discussion -- Digital Diplomacy: Making Foreign Policy Less Foreign -- with Assistant Secretary of State for Public Affairs Doug Frantz (center), and Assistant Secretary for Education and Cultural Affairs Evan Ryan, who joined via digital video conference, on February 18, 2014. Moderated by Emily Parker, author of Now I Know Who My Comrades Are: Voices From the Internet Underground and digital diplomacy advisor and senior fellow at the New America Foundation, the panel discussion is part of Social Media Week New York City.

Platform-specific terms that have also evolved in this diplomacy category include Facebook diplomacy, Twitter diplomacy, and Google diplomacy.

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