Hillary Clinton Economic

October 14, 2011 by staff 

Hillary Clinton EconomicHillary Clinton Economic, The United States should be positioned to lead in a world “where security is in the form of boards and bags – as well as on the battlefield,” the U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton will say on Friday in a major economy and foreign policy speech in New York.

Economic forces, Clinton said, are transforming the realities of foreign policy around the world.

“We have seen governments overthrown by the economic crisis,” a text of the comments of the Secretary was released by the State Department on the eve of the speech says. “Revolutions are born in a Tunisian market have spread throughout a region. Europe is facing its biggest test in a generation, thanks to the recession and debt. And places I visit, I see that countries gaining influence, not the size of their armies, but because the growth of their economies. ”

Clinton will say she is the update of the priorities of U.S. foreign policy to include the economy “every step of the way,” suggesting that the U.S. should follow the example of the leaders of the emerging powers like India and Brazil, which put the economy at the heart of its foreign policy.

“When leaders approach a foreign policy challenge – as they approach an internal challenge – one of the first questions asked is: ‘How will this affect our economic growth” in the text of the speech says. “We should be asking the same question – not because the answer will dictate our foreign policy decisions, but it should be an important part of the equation.”

In a speech before the Economic Club of New York, the fourth in a series of speeches Secretary Clinton is taking place in the economy and foreign policy, which will tell the world “strategic and economic center of gravity is shifting towards East “and the U.S. approach is more in the Asia-Pacific.

“One of the great successes of the past century America was to build a strong network of relationships and institutions across the Atlantic,” he says. “One of our major projects in this century will do the same across the Pacific.”

The United States must help other countries to find economic solutions to strategic challenges, especially in the Middle East and North Africa, she says. “We need a sophisticated effort to integrate the economies of the region, helping to promote investment and economic modernization. The Arab political awakening must also be an economic awakening.”

Clinton says U.S. to turn inward, saying “you can not call ‘time out’ of the world economy. Our competitors are not taking time off, and neither do we.”

Increasingly, the United States is focused on “monitoring and frustrate” the financiers of t*rror*sm, the use of economic sanctions and other tools to cut the repressive regimes of the insurance, banking and shipping, said Clinton.

Finally, Clinton said that America is “the modernization of (its) program in the trade, investment and commercial diplomacy to deliver jobs and growth for the American people.”

But America can not compete, he says, if frozen in political infighting.

“Washington must end the culture of brinkmanship – which, I can say is that it raises questions around the world about our leadership.”

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