The history of science diplomacy can serve as a guide for the future.
Science is taking an even more prominent role in how the U.S. Department of State builds and manages international relationships.
The Nunn-Lugar program demonstrates the importance of international scientific engagement in efforts to reduce the spread of dangerous weapons and material.
Since the end of apartheid, South Africa has used science as a way to rebuild relationships and advance science.
Scientific collaboration might offer one of the most promising ways for the United States to build a strong relationship with Kazakhstan.
The EU and the United States should enhance and expand scientific academic programs and build ties with countries in Eastern Europe.
ITER provides lessons for negotiating large-scale, capital-intensive international projects. Success depends on political goodwill, compromise, and a common understanding of project management.
Golden Family Foundation
Science & Diplomacy. ISSN 2167‑8618 (print), 2167‑8626 (online)