Changes in the rules of the international political game are often reflected in the subtle interactions of political figures. After the Prussian War, a French diplomat went to Wilhelmstraße to meet with Bismarck, and tried to use the etiquette of a minister to euphemistically express his dissatisfaction with the series of war operations in Prussia. Bismarck just waved his hand to interrupt, asking him not to waste time "except the king, no one thinks my behavior is respectable and decent."
The importance of the Purdan War, which job email list took place 50 years before the World War, is often overlooked. It is not only a sign of the "normalization" of the German state, but the European peace system built by Metternich in the post-Vienna period is also on the verge of being completely destroyed by Bismarck's realpolitik. No one tries to rebuild it again, the game changes, and no one even talks about it again.
After the death of former Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe, the United States, India and Taiwan have solemnly mourned his accidental death with flag-lowering ceremonies at half-mast. Major cities in Australia, including Sydney, have marked their landmark landscapes with red and white Japanese flags to commemorate him. The courtesy Abe received was unprecedented, in stark contrast to Japan's long-standing low profile in the post-Cold War era.