4:58 pm, Mon 07 Jan 2013
Hillary Clinton returns to work after blood clot treatment
Today is US State Secretary Hillary Clinton's first day back at work following a spell in hospital to treat a blood clot in her head.
State Secretary Hillary Clinton (in pink) on her first day back at work
Credit: US Department of State
3:35 am, Mon 07 Jan 2013
Hillary Clinton to return to work today
Hillary Clinton will return to work today following treatment for a blood clot
Hillary Clinton will resume her duties as the US Secretary of State today, five days after being released from hospital for treatment of a blood clot.
The State Department confirmed that 65-year-old Clinton will sit down with assistant secretaries of state for a closed-door meeting at 09:15am (14:15 GMT).
This will start a week long schedule of just under a dozen meetings, including three at the White House.
Her doctors say they expect a full recovery, following a series of ailments over the last month.
9:23 pm, Thu 03 Jan 2013
Clinton set to return to work next week after blood clot
US Secretary of State Hillary Clinton is resting at home after suffering from a blood clot and will return to work next week, a State Department spokeswoman said.
Hillary Clinton leaves New York Presbyterian Hospital with husband, Bill, and daughter, Chelsea.
Credit: Joshua Lott / Reuters
Clinton was released from hospital yesterday after receiving treatment for the blood clot - doctors expect her to make a full recovery.
State Department spokeswoman Victoria Nuland said: "She's resting at home. She's looking forward to getting back to the office. She is very much planning to do so next week."
Clinton, who will be replaced bySenator John Kerry as Secretary of State for Barack Obama's second term, is said to be keeping up with her work by receiving memos and talking to staff.
7:58 am, Thu 03 Jan 2013
Clinton leaves hospital with husband and daughter
US Secretary of State Hillary Clinton leaves New York Presbyterian Hospital with husband, Bill, and daughter, Chelsea, in New York
US Secretary of State Hillary Clinton was discharged from a New York hospital yesterday after being treated for a blood clot near her brain.
Her doctors expect her to make a full recovery, the State Department said.
1:00 am, Thu 03 Jan 2013
Hillary Clinton 'eager to get back to the office'
Secretary Clinton was discharged from the hospital this evening.
Her medical team advised her that she is making good progress on all fronts, and they are confident she will make a full recovery.
She's eager to get back to the office, and we will keep you updated on her schedule as it becomes clearer in the coming days.
Both she and her family would like to express their appreciation for the excellent care she received from the doctors, nurses and staff at New York Presbyterian Hospital Columbia University Medical Center.
– PHILIPPE REINES, DEPUTY ASSISTANT SECRETARY OF STATE
12:56 am, Thu 03 Jan 2013
US Secretary of State Hillary Clinton discharged
US Secretary if State Hillary Clinton has been discharged from a New York Hospital, the State Department said.
Her medical team found she was making good progress and remain confident she will make a full recovery, officials added.
8:46 pm, Wed 02 Jan 2013
No confirmation of Hillary Clinton leaving hospital
There has been no official confirmation of reports that the US Secretary of State Hillary Clinton has left hospital after being treated for a blood clot in her head.
8:30 pm, Wed 02 Jan 2013
Hillary Clinton 'leaves hospital' after blood clot treatment
US Secretary of State Hillary Clinton has left hospital where she was receiving treatment for a blood clot in her head, according to NBC News.
Credit: Reuters/Kevin Lamarque
9:51 pm, Mon 31 Dec 2012
Doctors confident Clinton will make 'full recovery'
Doctors are confident US Secretary of State Hillary Clinton will make a "full recovery" after it was discovered that she had a blood clot.
Clinton was in "good spirits" in hospital, the doctors said in a statement.
Clinton suffered a blood clot between her brain and skill but did not suffer a stroke or neurological damage, the statement added.