On Wednesday, April 30, President Clinton delivered the second lecture in a historic series at Georgetown University that explores that people, events, lessons, and guiding principles that have shaped his career in public service and his post-presidential work at the Clinton Foundation. The lecture focused on policy making with respect to growing the economy, reforming welfare, and increasing peace and prosperity in the Middle East, as well as general approaches to policy and leadership that can be most effective in improving people's lives.
President Clinton Delivers Second of Four Lectures at Georgetown University
Our renowned on-site restaurant, Forty Two, offers a variety of dining selections for Center visitors and locals alike. Stop by 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Monday through Friday to enjoy a delicious and affordable lunch featuring seasonal and locally grown ingredients. It’s farm-to-table in a modern museum setting. Admission fees are NOT required to dine at Forty Two; however, regular admission fees apply to tour the museum. Visit Website
The Clinton Museum Store offers a diverse selection of unique souvenirs and gifts, President Clinton’s favorite books, contemporary American arts and crafts, and a large array of specialty items from around the world. The Museum Store is conveniently located one block from the Clinton Presidential Center, and a shuttle provides free round-trip transportation from the Center to the Museum Store. Visit Website
The Home Energy Affordability Loan (HEAL), a project of the Clinton Foundation’s Clinton Climate Initiative- Arkansas (CCI-AR), is a unique, energy-based employee benefits program designed to improve quality of life, at both the corporate and homeowner levels, by reducing GHG emissions and improving energy performance in commercial and residential buildings. By enlisting employers to offer the HEAL program to qualifying employees and community members, the program is able to make a large-scale and rapid impact in energy usage, GHG emissions and employment opportunities. Read More