Bill Clinton

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Noun1.Bill Clinton - 42nd President of the United States (1946-)Bill Clinton - 42nd President of the United States (1946-)
References in periodicals archive ?
Mitt Romney hasn't officially declared himself a presidential candidate again, but the 2012 Republican nominee looked and sounded like one during a stop in Mississippi, back-slapping at a popular barbecue joint before delivering a speech that questions Democrat Hillary Rodham Clinton's foreign policy and economic credentials.
Clinton's foreign policy rhetoric reveals a multitude of "adaptations" and "unique contributions" made by Clinton to America's "foreign policy vocabulary" (pp.
withdrawal and political reconciliation in Iraq, and Ambassadors Richard Holbrooke and George Mitchell tasked with hot-spots Afghanistan and the Middle East respectively, it seemed to some observers that Clinton's foreign policy portfolio and stature within the administration was diminishing, especially after losing battles appointing some ambassadors and staff.
In general, they supported Clinton's foreign policy, especially when he clashed with noninterventionist and realist Republicans.
On the campaign trail, the recriminations continued, with the Clinton campaign accusing the 46-year-old of criticising Mrs Clinton's foreign policy credentials even though his "time would be better spent making the case for why he can do the most important job in the world".
Clinton's foreign policy in Russia; from deterrence and isolation to democratization and engagement.
Clinton's foreign policy decision making on strategic issues was chaotic at best.
My friend, a conservative aide to an even more conservative senator, is from the suburbs of Atlanta; his favorite word is "ignorant," by which he means some combination of insufficiently educated and totally deluded, and which he usually uses to describe Bill Clinton's foreign policy, or his ex-girlfriend, or a particularly memorable English professor.
In fact, both Bush's and Clinton's foreign policy aides spent much time looking for ways to avoid acting momentously.
Other senior members of Clinton's foreign policy team confirmed Riedel's account that the administration had obtained unsettling intelligence about Pakistan's nuclear preparations.
Yale University historian John Gaddis criticized Clinton's foreign policy in 1999 as being one that ignored the tradition of preserving the sovereignty of great powers and the assumption of a structured client state system.
Thus, beyond the transcripts, the reader is subjected to a string of superficial overviews of Clinton's foreign policy, whose themes by now are familiar: global economics, democratization, international institutions, mediation in regional conflicts, "engagement" of China, and "enlargement" of NATO.