Hillary Diane Rodham Clinton is a US politicia for the Democrat Party. Born October 26, 1947 she was First Lady from 1993 to 2001, Senator from New York from 2001 to 2009 and Secretary of State from 2009 to 2013.
As First Lady of the United States, Clinton fought for gender equality and healthcare reform. Because her marriage survived the Lewinsky scandal, her role as first lady drew a polarized response from the public. Clinton was elected in 2000 as the first female senator from New York. She was re-elected to the Senate in 2006. Running for president in 2008, she won far more delegates than any previous female candidate, but lost the Democratic nomination to Barack Obama Clinton made a second presidential run in 2016, becoming the first female candidate. She lost to her Republican rival Donald Trump. Here you can find all DW content related to Hillary Clinton.
Democrats need to win back Trump supporters by fixing their own mistakes instead of taking potshots at the president, a US studies scholar told DW. He also explains why Barack Obama and Hillary Clinton were out of touch.
Chancellor Angela Merkel is an inspiration, while Hillary Clinton's feminism is an illusion, says American social critic and political commentator Camille Paglia. She also explains why Donald Trump may win a second term.
The estranged husband of Hillary Clinton's closest aide admitted in court to sending explicit images to a 15-year-old girl. Some have blamed the scandal for hurting Clinton's presidential poll numbers at a critical time.
French President Francois Hollande has promised a response to the hacking of presidential candidate Emmanuel Macron's campaign emails. Hollande said he was unsure whether it was an attempt to destabilize the Sunday vote.
If you have lost sight of the Democratic Party of the United States, their "soul-searching" process is certainly one reason. Another is that U.S. President Donald Trump and the Republican party have been front and center of national and international news since Democratic candidate Hillary Clinton's defeat in last November's presidential election. So where are the Democrats headed from here?
The White House spokesman has dismissed concerns over Congressional hearings on Russian influence. Instead, he blamed former Secretary Clinton for making concessions to Moscow, and hinted at a new Syria policy.