A Conversation with U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton

November 2010
World Politics Review (19446284);11/12/2010, p3
This article presents the text of a conversation between U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton and Richard N. Haass, president of the Council on Foreign Relation (CFR), in Washington, D.C., on September 8, 2010. Haass raised a number of issues concerning the U.S. foreign policy, including the Israeli-Palestinian peace talks and climate change. Clinton discussed the end of the U.S. combat mission in Iraq and the partnership between Pakistan and the U.S. to combat violent extremism.


Related Articles

  • 'GET IN THERE AND MIX IT UP' Hirsh, Michael // Newsweek (Atlantic Edition);5/3/2010 (Atlantic Edition), Vol. 155 Issue 18, p32 

    The article presents an interview with U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton. Topics discussed include President Barack Obama's appeal to her to accept her current position, the role her department has played in Google Inc.'s dispute with China, U.S. policy toward Iran, and progress that has...

  • Hillary Watch.  // Human Events;12/25/2006, Vol. 62 Issue 44, p12 

    The article presents an update on U.S. Senator Hillary Clinton as of December 2006. Clinton refused to admit that she voted in favor of using military force in Iraq. The senator has been busy having strategy dinners with key supporters and political advisers, including James Carville and Joe...

  • Democrats Push Flawed Iraq Calculation. Jeffrey, Terence P. // Human Events;4/14/2008, Vol. 64 Issue 13, p1 

    The article reflects on the advocacy for withdrawal of troops in Iraq by U.S. Democrats in 2008. It cites that the Democrats probably believe that the war in Iraq is just a mistake and that the U.S. and those attacking the country have no fundamental conflicts of interest. It notes that on the...

  • With love and missiles. Bock, Alan // Liberty (08941408);May2008, Vol. 22 Issue 4, p16 

    The author reflects on the opposition of presidential hopefuls Democratic U.S. Senators Hillary Clinton of New York and Barack Obama of Illinois to Iraq war. He claims that the two candidates failed to pay a closer look into the policy behind the war. According to the author, both Senators...

  • The Apology Primary Is On. Alter, Jonathan // Newsweek;3/5/2007, Vol. 149 Issue 10, p41 

    The author discusses U.S. Senator Hillary Rodham Clinton and the implications of her 2002 vote in favor of President George W. Bush's Iraq war resolution. Clinton does not apologize for that decision, but offers explanations for her current change of mind. Politicians have learned the art of...

  • For the record. N. R. // National Review;1/26/2004, Vol. 56 Issue 1, p4 

    Presents comments from politicians and other notable people on government policy and public issues. Comments on the President George W. Bush's policies for Iraq; Non-Republicans on President Bush; Hillary Clinton on the Bush administration rolling back 20th century progress; Other comments.

  • Iraq will become Hillary's war. Morris, Dick // Hill;6/6/2007, Vol. 14 Issue 66, p29 

    The article assesses on the issue regarding the position of Senator Hillary Clinton if she will be elected as U.S. president in relation to the Iraq war. According to the author, the war in Iraq will inevitably become Hillary's war if she will be elected as president. He asserts that Hillary...

  • Hillary's Iraq Plan Would 'Devastate' Troops. Carpenter, Amanda B. // Human Events;3/5/2007, Vol. 63 Issue 9, p1 

    The article presents the author's views on the plan of U.S. Senator Hillary Rodham Clinton concerning the Iraq War. The author states that the legislator has introduced in aggressive plan to cut funding from the Iraqi allies of the U.S. The author adds that her plan is reminiscent of Vietnam. It...

  • THE WEEK.  // National Review;5/14/2007, Vol. 59 Issue 8, p4 

    The article offers editorial comments on U.S. political news for the week of printing, April 26, 2007. The article notes U.S. Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid's comment that the Iraq War has been lost. The editors question why U.S. Senator Hillary Clinton changed her usual speech pattern when...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics