• (adj): Relating to or characteristic of diplomacy.
    Example: "Diplomatic immunity"
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on diplomatic:

Diplomatic Missions Of India
... This is a list of diplomatic missions of India ... India has a relatively large diplomatic network, reflecting its links in the world and particularly in neighboring regions Central Asia, the Middle East, East Africa, Southeast Asia and the Indian ... As a Commonwealth country, Indian diplomatic missions in the capitals of other Commonwealth members are known as High Commissions ...
Diplomatic Missions Of Iraq
... This is a list of diplomatic missions of Iraq ... Iraq maintains a network of diplomatic missions abroad ... capitals of other states it was previously hostile to, Iraq does not have diplomatic relations with Israel ...
Diplomatic Missions Of Costa Rica
... This is a list of diplomatic missions of Costa Rica ... countries in Latin America, and has a moderate sized number of diplomatic missions abroad ...
Diplomatic Missions Of Indonesia
... This is a list of diplomatic missions of Indonesia, excluding honorary consulates ... Indonesia, the world's fourth most populous country, holds significant diplomatic weight in Southeast Asia, the Non-Aligned Movement and within the Islamic world ...
Diplomatic Missions Of Saudi Arabia
... This is a list of diplomatic missions of Saudi Arabia ... a staff of fifteen employees in total—and no diplomatic missions abroad ... Saudi Arabia now has an extensive diplomatic presence worldwide ...

More definitions of "diplomatic":

  • (adj): Skilled in dealing with sensitive matters or people.
    Synonyms: diplomatical
  • (adj): Able to take a broad view of negotiations between states.
    Synonyms: wise

Famous quotes containing the word diplomatic:

    Rome, like Washington, is small enough, quiet enough, for strong personal intimacies; Rome, like Washington, has its democratic court and its entourage of diplomatic circle; Rome, like Washington, gives you plenty of time and plenty of sunlight. In New York we have annihilated both.
    M. E. W. Sherwood (1826–1903)

    Divorce. A resumption of diplomatic relations and rectification of boundaries.
    Ambrose Bierce (1842–1914)

    An alliance is like a chain. It is not made stronger by adding weak links to it. A great power like the United States gains no advantage and it loses prestige by offering, indeed peddling, its alliances to all and sundry. An alliance should be hard diplomatic currency, valuable and hard to get, and not inflationary paper from the mimeograph machine in the State Department.
    Walter Lippmann (1889–1974)