Diplomacy is not a Birthday Party
One of the most important areas of foreign policy of the state is diplomacy.
What is diplomacy? The word “diplomacy” comes from the Greek word “diploma” (in ancient Greece – the characters have to double board confirming authority).
Diplomacy – a key instrument of foreign policy, are the official activities of State and Government, Ministers of Foreign Affairs, diplomatic missions abroad, delegations to international conferences on the rights and interests of the state, its institutions and citizens abroad.
Here are some practical examples of diplomacy;
When you celebrate your birthday, you do this with friends and family and you only invite them. People who you don't like, for example your enemies, you would normally never invite The situation of a president of a democratic country is much more difficult. He has to support his own country, the interests of his country and he has to deal with other countries, dictators and regimes.
He can't only deal with countries he likes. To sit with a dictator at a table and find a gentleman's agreement with them is very hard. You never know if these guys will really follow the agreements. But to ignore them accomplishes nothing and makes the lives of people who live within that dictatorship much more difficult.
Diplomacy can be hard and is always under construction. I remember when Gadaffi and the President of Iran, Mahmoud Ahmadinejad gave their horrible speech's at the United Nations last year. Nobody was happy and ambassadors left the General Assembly Hall. This is a part of democracy, to let them announce their thoughts.
It's always easy to criticize. It is far more beneficial to recognize and respect the good work that is being done