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Deputy Secretary of State Strobe Talbott
MOS2000052401 - 24 MAY 2000 - MOSCOW, RUSSIA: U.S. First Deputy Secretary of State Strobe Talbott, center, talks with an unidentified official, as he arrives at the Russian Foreign Ministry guest house for talks in Moscow, Wednesday, May 24, 2000. Talbott is to meet with Russia's Deputy Foreign Minister Georgy Mamedov to prepare for the U.S. - Russian summit, which is to take place in Moscow on June 4-5. .UPI RW/Maxim Marmur
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Nelson Strobridge "Strobe" Talbott III (born April 25, 1946) is an American foreign policy analyst associated with Yale University and the Brookings Institution, a former journalist associated with Time magazine and diplomat who served as the Deputy Secretary of State from 1994 to 2001.

Born in Dayton, Ohio to Jo and Bud Talbott, Talbott attended the Hotchkiss School in Connecticut and graduated from Yale University in 1968 where he was chairman of the Yale Daily News, a position whose previous incumbents include Henry Luce, William F. Buckley, and Joe Lieberman. He was also a member of the Scholar of the House program in 1967-8, and participated in the Skull and Bones Society. He became friends with former President Bill Clinton when both were Rhodes Scholars at the University of Oxford; during his studies there he translated Nikita Khrushchev's memoirs into English.

In 1972 Strobe Talbott, along with his friends Robert Reich (a fellow Rhodes Scholar) and 2nd Lt. David E. Kendall, rallied to his friends Bill Clinton and Hillary Clinton to help them in their Texas campaign to elect George McGovern president of the United States. Through the 1980s he was Time magazine's principal correspondent on Soviet-American relations, and wrote several books on disarmament, and his work for the magazine was cited in the three Overseas Press Club Awards won by Time in the 1980s.

This article is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License.
It uses material from the Wikipedia article "Strobe Talbott."
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