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Sunday, Jan. 27: Libya fallout, Clinton’s legacy, Guantanamo


On Sunday’s Up w/ Chris Hayes, we’ll talk about the conflict in Mali and the Congressional hearings into the attacks in Benghazi, and examine whether the violence in Mali is fallout from the intervention in Libya and the broader Arab Spring. Then we’ll turn to the broader legacy of Hillary Clinton as secretary of state. Few would dispute that Clinton has worked as hard as, if not harder than, any of her predecessors. But what are the concrete policies and achievements of her tenure? And can she fairly be regarded as one of the most influential secretaries of state in history? Plus: Four years after President Obama took office and pledged to close the military prison at Guantanamo Bay, it remains open. We’ll examine the human rights record of the Obama administration in the context of its national security policies.

Joining Chris Sunday at 8 AM ET on msnbc will be:

Ambassador Swanee Hunt, the former ambassador to Austria from 1993 to 1997, now the Elizabeth Roosevelt Lecturer in Public Policy at Harvard University’s Kennedy School of Government.

Robin Wright (@wrightr), joint fellow at the U.S. Institute of Peace and the Woodrow Wilson International Center, author of “Rock the Casbah: Rage and Rebellion across the Islamic World.”

Horace Campbell, professor of African politics, African-American studies and political science at Syracuse University, author of “Pan Africanism, Pan Africanists, and African Liberation in the 21st Century.”

Joshua Trevino (@jstrevino), vice president of external public relations at the Texas Public Policy Foundation.

Vince Warren (@VinceWarren), executive director of the Center for Constitutional Rights.

Phyllis Bennis, director of the New Internationalism Project at the Institute for Policy Studies, author of “Ending the Iraq War.”

Adam Serwer (@AdamSerwer), reporter and blogger for Mother Jones.