A protocol is a rule describing how an activity should be conducted, particularly in the area of diplomacy. In diplomatic services and areas of government protocols of effort are often unwritten guidelines. Protocols define fair and commonly accepted behaviour in matters of state and diplomacy, such as the appropriate respect for a head of state. B the classification of diplomats in chronological order of their accreditation before the courts, etc. One definition is that the model of sinologist Monica Bakker  has the rules on the left, the symbols on the right and the creation of trust and connection to the center. The rules guarantee predictability and thus offer the possibility of creating a community. The symbolic side of the protocol is history, so that everyone who participates in the event is able to understand the broader context of why we are here. Only if these two are applied in the right way, the protocol is an intermediary of trust, connection and confirmation of the right relationship. But the challenge is to balance modernity and tradition. If the rules are applied too strictly, the event becomes too formal and uncomfortable.
Too casual and without focusing is not good either and the use of too few rules will lead to chaos. In addition, too many symbols will make people laugh, and if there is no symbolism, we will not be able to recognize the story and/or we will be able to refer to why we are taking part in the event. The participation of eligible workers in the affiliated group of employers to participate in the plan is defined in their employment contracts and in the protocol agreement between the university and the affiliated employer, provided that these conditions of affiliation are not contrary to the provisions of the law. An agreement is a formal agreement between states and, as a rule, an instrument negotiated within the framework of an international organization. Traditionally, international law required that treaties be ratified in the same way by all parties. Therefore, the reservations or amendments proposed by one party had to be accepted by all. Because of the large number of participating states, this rule of unanimity has proved difficult in modern multilateral treaties sponsored by international organizations to create legal systems or codify rules of international law.