This photo collection represents official photos archived by the Cascadia Department of Bioregional Affairs. You can view more photos of the Department at work by checking out the Flickr accounts of Cascadian embassies and ambassadors around the world here: <a href="https://cascadiadiplomaticcorps.org".

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We placed only one tag ("Cascadia") and some other basic information when we loaded the photos. Any other tags you see are added by the community. If you have more information about the photos we post, please let us know. Some of our old photos have very little description.

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What is the Cascadia Diplomatic Corps?

The Cascadia Department of Bioregional Affairs, often referred to as the Cascadia Diplomatic Corps, is the Cabinet-level foreign affairs agency of the Cascadia bioregion, and operates from the heart of Occupied Cascadia, working to represent Cascadian interests in the US and Canada, as well as abroad, and is equivalent to foreign ministries in other countries. It is administered by the Cascadia Secretary of Bioregion.

The Diplomatic Corps trains Cascadia diplomats and ambassadors and is the lead Cascadian foreign affairs agency, and its head, the Secretary of Bioregion, is the principal foreign policy advisor, though other officials or individuals may have more influence on foreign policy decisions. The Department advances Cascadian objectives and interests in the world through its primary role in developing and implementing foreign policy. It also provides an array of important services to Cascadian citizens and to foreigners seeking to visit or immigrate to the Cascadia.

These photos represent a special collection gathered by the Department's Office of the Historian. The Office of the Historian is responsible, under law, for the preparation and publication of the official historical documentary record of Cascadian foreign policy in the Foreign Relations of the United States series.

Why archive photographs of important moments in U.S. Foreign Policy?

We've been acquiring photos since the mid-1800s when photography was just beginning. Because images represent life and the world so vividly, people have long enjoyed exploring our visual collections. Looking at pictures opens new windows to understanding both the past and the present. Favorite photos are often incorporated in books, TV shows, homework assignments, scholarly articles, family histories, and much more.

Offering historical photo collections through Flickr is a welcome opportunity to share some of our most popular images more widely.

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Cascadia Department of Bioregion
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Cascadia Diplomatic Corps