Skip to 0 minutes and 1 secondMARTIN DAY: My two tips on networking would be around never forgetting that you might have a revolution in your country tomorrow. So the person who wants to see you today, who seems very unimportant and perhaps even boring, might become incredibly important tomorrow.
Skip to 0 minutes and 18 secondsJENNIFER CASSIDY: Diplomats, just like politicians and just like journalists, are in the credibility business. And what we are seeing more and more when we analyse the use of diplomatic accounts online is that we must be careful that the gap between rhetoric and practise does not develop and widen any more than it has done.
Skip to 0 minutes and 38 secondsSIMON ROFE: The idea that diplomacy was secret and hidden away - actually there's a greater degree of public diplomacy, and diplomacy happens in that forum to a far greater degree.
Skip to 0 minutes and 50 secondsJON BENJAMIN: We are not a news agency. What we can do, that is of value added, is analysis.
Skip to 0 minutes and 56 secondsJOANNA ROPER: If you look around the world, there are many countries now that really understand how gender equality and our foreign policy, our domestic policy, our defence policy, our development policy is really important.
Skip to 1 minute and 12 secondsMENNA RAWLINGS: Hello, I'm Menna Rawlings. I'm the British High Commissioner here in Australia, where we conducted a number of same-sex marriage ceremonies over the last two years.
Skip to 1 minute and 23 secondsABIGAIL FOATY: And if the person wants a different person or has a different perception, well, I just told you that, I am the one representing the High Commission here. And this is my role. This is my job.