Test2 from Word with CTRL+A

Abstract: Capacity building has always been among the ‘must have’ issues of the cyber-related global processes and discussions. Often, however, it was only a buzzword, rather than an action-oriented item that should lead to establishing practical mechanisms and be supported with adequate resources. As cybersecurity has moved to the upper league of the global negotiations (the UN, as well as G7 and G20, among others), capacity building also got a more prominent role. Moreover, in the two major UN negotiations fora – the Group of Governmental Experts, and the Open-Ended Working Group – capacity building may end up being the (strongest) point of convergence. Whether a possible agreement in either will also bring substance, or only the form again, remains to be seen; yet there are some promising signs.


CHROME & FF – paste from word, basic html & full html (samo pravi veliki razmak. spojene reci su bile u wordu):

It is also at work at the figurative level, with thepromotion of analogies (a marathon, not a sprint), the reworking of familiar metaphors (war, waves, curvesand surges), and the appeal to original ones (to embrace in phrases such as ‘the government has put its arms around the people’). And then, of course, there is the use of tricolons (the WHO’s call to test,test,test!  and the UK’s motto Stay Home. Protect the NHS. Save Lives).


Language-change is thriving under the reign of the coronavirus crisis, and this series of blogs on rhetoric (see previous blog) explores some of the ways in which we are creating new usages by resorting to familiar resources.