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Diplomacy nation is working with one another

Diplomacy
is vital to any relationship, whether it be macro or micro. It is known as structured
communication between two or more parties between diplomats, who each generally
represent a state, and engage in dialogue to pursue certain objectives in a balanced
and peaceful manner with one another.1 It is a key part to
interacting with our international system, and to interact without it would
create espionage. Nations all have their own strengths and weaknesses, but knowing
that each nation is working with one another is what keeps that peace in mind.  

The
United States were the first to use an atomic bomb in 1945 against Japan and it
then officially changed the nature of warfare. The Soviet Union were the second
state that were able to detonate a bomb, and it had then created a rivalry
between the United States and the Soviet Union. This rivalry was known
throughout as the Cold War, and it was an overall race to see which one was the
best when it came down nuclear arsenal. This new nature of warfare was a huge
measure of security because it was not as easily attainable as other resources.
High level diplomacy between the suspension on nuclear testing was established,
but mistrust between two nations had caused a break between the mutual agreement.
It was not until both parties had reached a breaking point that JFK and Khrushchev
reached a compromise that satisfied both of their needs, thus then finally ending
the Cold War.

At
the end of the Second World War, Iran was found to be in favorable location of
war. The region contained the Persian Gulf, which contained the world’s largest-known
pool of oil. Shah was a loyal ally of the US; but because of the Iran hostage
crisis, all trust was broken. It was not until three EU nations-initiated
diplomacy with Iran to prevent further war. Resolution between the states was
created, and diplomacy was established with one another.