What Matters To You: Join Assistant Secretary Valenzuela's Town Hall on U.S. Policy in the Americas

Posted by Suzanne Hall
October 27, 2010
Assistant Secretary Valenzuela Visits a Binational Center

About the Author: Suzanne Hall serves as New Media Advisor for Western Hemisphere Affairs.

Interested in U.S. foreign policy in the Americas? Join Assistant Secretary of State for Western Hemisphere Affairs Arturo Valenzuela for a town hall on November 3, 2010, from 11:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. EDT. Assistant Secretary Valenzuela will speak with a live audience of about 150 university students from around the Washington, D.C., area at George Washington University (GWU). We will discuss how the United States is linked to countries of the Western Hemisphere by physical proximity, shared values, and vast cultural, commercial, and demographic ties. You can learn more about the four pillars of U.S. foreign policy engagement in the Americas here.

You can connect with Assistant Secretary Valenzuela during this town hall through a variety of means:
- Post your video question to our YouTube moderator platform.
- Post a question on our Facebook page.
- Tweet your question to Assistant Secretary Valenzuela.

Tune in to connect with youth throughout the Western Hemisphere via livestream on November 3 at 11:00 a.m. EDT. To participate in Spanish, click here. To participate in Portuguese, click here. We look forward to hearing from you!

Comments

Comments

Clamdip
|
United States
October 27, 2010

O.C. in the U.S.A. writes:

Unfettered immigration tramples on the rights of American citizens and destroys its fragile institutions. Development is not development if problems aren't quickly resolved. These problems place more demand on America's infrastructure as America becomes the lifeboat to the world. Allowing free reign and spending older American's social security on people who have never worked one day on American soil is criminal. We need to take care of our elderly,disabled, and soldiers and ensure their comfortable retirement before we offer our medical and financial services freely to the world. Forcing millions intto poverty and medical apartheid is not development. Its a crime. Americans need their rights restored.

Pamela G.
|
West Virginia, USA
October 29, 2010

Pamela G. in West Virginia writes:

This is a wonderful idea . Many people in the US don't understand our public diplomacy. I think this will be a great opportunity to help Americans understand the process better.

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