Bill Clinton

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  • noun

Synonyms for Bill Clinton

42nd President of the United States (1946-)

References in periodicals archive ?
It is against this backdrop that Edwards skillfully plumbs Clinton's foreign policy rhetoric, analyzing the forty-second president's nuanced understanding of these three categories of vocabulary from more than 100 major speeches given during his tenure in office.
Yet, in the hail of criticism of Clinton's foreign policy, the solitary agreement from the traditionalists and realists is on the expansion of NATO, clearly a Cold War instrument directed at large foreign enemies around military organization.
The basic concepts of Clinton's foreign policy - free trade and mollification of the military - may be interpreted as the lowest common denominator in an institutional tug of war between a Democratic White House and a Republican Congress.
Only 36% of Americans feel the country is moving in the right direction, while 51% believe the country is off on the wrong track; of the latter group, 34% cite declining moral values, and an additional 8% mention Bill Clinton's foreign policy.
Clinton's foreign policy leaves a lot to be desired.
In November of 1994, in an editorial on Clinton's foreign policy, the paper scoffed at the notion that, after Rwanda and Haiti, the President would "next week" be preoccupied with "East Timor, which may be a nasty place to live these days, but is not exactly a vital U.
The Middle East will have to compete on President Clinton's foreign policy agenda with other issues such as the global integration of China, the planned expansion of NATO, the future of the international military force in Bosnia and the contest for a new UN secretary-general.
Clinton's foreign policy calls for protecting and promoting prosperity, specifically U.
And Vice used the headline: "Hillary Clinton's Foreign Policy Is Already Terrifying.
Clinton's foreign policy views will be scrutinized closely in the weeks ahead, but as her past statements on the Middle East illustrate, she has a considerable track record that provides evidence for several plausible explanations of how she might try to focus U.
A "virtual cottage industry" of publications claims that Clinton's foreign policy lacked coherence (Goldman and Berman 2000, 226).
Indeed, one of the very few times Bush had something nice to say about Clinton's foreign policy was during the second presidential debate in 2000, when he praised the administration's decision to train Nigerian troops for intervention in Sierra Leone.
Castles in the air" aptly conveys the core of Clinton's foreign policy.
Consistency in Bill Clinton's foreign policy agenda has resulted in a more than credible recovery from difficult beginnings.
That leaves Clinton's foreign policy team scrambling to build a consensus for swift international action.