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This is the second in a two-part series that considers what U.S. foreign policy might look like when President Barack Obama has left the White House. This piece considers the direction of U.S. foreign policy should the leading Democratic candidate, Hillary Clinton, become the next president, in terms of her articulated vision of America's role in the world, national security and international economics, and the difficulty of staying within the boundaries of her predecessors during a time of rapid world change.A In her book Hard Choices, she characterizes the United States as the "indispensable nation," noting that "While there are few problems in today's world that the U.S. can solve alone, there are even fewer that can be solved without the U.S". In an effort to highlight her own experience while drawing a distinction between herself and her opponents, Clinton has also maintained she would be "ready on day one" to be president.While As the favorite going into the campaign, it is unsurprising that Clinton has been attacked from both the Left (too willing to use military power) and the Right (not willing to use enough military power).Clinton has the second-highest unfavorable rating of all of the candidates, exceeded only by Trump.
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