Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton during her address to the U.N. Security Council this afternoon.
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January 31, 2012 To do otherwise would mean becoming "complicit in the continuing violence there," she says. "We all know that change is coming to Syria," Clinton added. "The question is how many more innocent civilians will die."
January 30, 2012 "The United States condemns in the strongest possible terms the escalation of the Syrian regime's violent and brutal attacks on its own people," Clinton says.
Aung San Suu Kyi, right, and Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton embraced today when they met at Suu Kyi's home in Yangon, Myanmar (also known as Burma).
December 2, 2011 Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton's visit to Myanmar, also known as Burma, has again focused attention on what to call that nation. For some, it's a political issue.
Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton and pro-democracy leader Aung San Suu Kyi at the U.S. Chief of Mission Residence in Rangoon, Myanmar, earlier today (Dec. 1, 2011).
December 1, 2011 It speaks volumes about the purpose and meaning of the first visit to Myanmar by an American secretary of state in more than five decades. Aung San Suu Kyi is a living symbol of the struggle there for human rights and democracy.
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Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton upon her arrival in Naypyidaw, Myanmar, earlier today (Nov. 30, 2011).
Saul Loeb /AFP/Getty Images
November 30, 2011 American officials are encouraged by recent signs of reform in the country also known as Burma, but want to see if they're real and if they last.
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Myanmar pro-democracy leader Aung San Suu Kyi.
Khin Maung Win/AP
November 18, 2011 Hillary Rodham Clinton will be the first secretary of state to visit the former Burma in 50 years. President Obama says democracy activist and Nobel laureate Aung San Suu Kyi told him she supports having Clinton come.
Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton and Adm. Mike Mullen, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, were in Islamabad today (May 27, 2011).
Aamir Qureshi /AFP/Getty Images
May 27, 2011 Even as Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton is calling the killing of Osama bin Laden a "turning point" in U.S.-Pakistani relations, many there are insisting that the al-Qaida leader is still alive.
Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton, Monday (Feb. 14, 2011) on Capitol Hill.
Jim Watson /AFP/Getty Images
February 15, 2011 And in a line that's already getting into headlines, Clinton will pledge that the U.S. will work to promote Internet freedom — but caution that: "There is no silver bullet in the struggle against Internet repression. There's no app for that."
January 30, 2011 "We do not want to send any message about backing forward or backing back," she tells CNN when asked if the U.S. is backing away from the Egyptian leader. What America wants, says Clinton, is "a democratic Egypt."
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