Hillary Clinton

Hillary Clinton uses alternate-nostril breathing. Should you?

"Have you tried that? I would highly recommend it," former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton told CNN's Anderson Cooper on Wednesday on "Anderson Cooper 360."

Never heard of it? Cooper also wanted to know what it was. So Clinton demonstrated.

Hillary Clinton told to 'move on' from her loss

Democratic Senator Al Franken told Yahoo News: "I think she has a right to analyse what happened, but we do have to move on."

Mrs Clinton this week faulted Democratic National Committee (DNC) voter data as "mediocre to poor".

She has also blamed the FBI, Russia and media.

Minnesota Senator Franken said on Thursday: "We have to move on by proving we are the party that cares about a lot of the people who voted for Donald Trump."

Hillary Clinton makes most political remarks since losing election

"There is no place I'd rather be than here with you," Clinton said, before adding: "Other than the White House."

During her keynote address at the annual conference hosted by the Professional BusinessWomen of California, Clinton spoke largely about women's equality and peppered in criticism of President Donald Trump and the Republican Party.

"Obviously the outcome of the election wasn't the one I hoped for, worked for, but I will never stop speaking out for common sense benefits that will allow moms and dads to stay on the job," Clinton said.

Will Hillary Clinton ever run again?

"I think she's going to figure out ways to help kids and families. That's been what she's been focused on her whole life, and a lot of issues that are affecting them, over the next couple of years," Tanden told CNN's Jake Tapper on "State of the Union" Sunday.

"But I don't expect her to ever run for any elected office again," she said.

Hillary Clinton warns of 'fake news epidemic'

Mrs Clinton said it was an epidemic with "real world consequences" that threatened America's democracy.

She urged the private and public sector to combat the numerous false reports, propaganda and malicious stories that had been spread over the past year.

She herself has been the target of fake news, includingĀ the "pizzagate" story.

Katy Perry gets charity award for her work with children

The politician, who was defeated by Donald Trump, got a standing ovation as she walked onstage in New York.

Unicef's Audrey Hepburn Humanitarian Award was handed to the singer in recognition of her work with vulnerable children and as a goodwill ambassador.

Hillary's appearance at the Snowflake Ball was a surprise to most people.

She has only made one other public appearance since conceding the election.

On stage, she described Katy Perry as someone who has "the spirit and the energy and the compassion that Audrey Hepburn brought to her work from Unicef".

Trump claims millions voted illegally in presidential poll

The Republican, who won the all-important electoral college count, offered no evidence to back his claim.

It comes after the camp of Democratic rival Hillary Clinton said it would support a vote recount in Wisconsin initiated by a Green Party candidate.

Mrs Clinton won about two million votes more than Mr Trump in the popular vote.

However, Mr Trump surpassed the required 270 electoral votes to win the presidency. This was based on the state-by-state contests.

Clinton's lead in popular vote nears 2 million

As of Wednesday afternoon, Clinton leads Trump by 1.82 million votes, 63,964,956 to 62,139,188, according to preliminary figures.

Clinton's loss on November 8 was largely due to underperfomance in a trio of Rust Belt states, Michigan, Pennsylvania and Wisconsin.

Trump won Pennsylvania and Wisconsin, and Michigan remains too close to call, more than two weeks after Election Day.

But a group of scientists are now pressuring the Clinton campaign to challenge those election results and call for a recount, sensing irregularities and possible hackings of vote totals.

Hillary Clinton says she wanted to curl up after election loss

The Democratic candidate said in a speech in Washington DC that she had never wanted to leave the house again.

She told a children's charity that the election had prompted soul-searching for many Americans.

Mrs Clinton won the popular vote but was beaten to the presidency in the all-important US electoral college.

"Now I will admit coming here tonight wasn't the easiest thing for me," she said as she was honoured by the Children's Defense Fund.

Lock her up? Maybe not so much, Giuliani and Christie say

"I think it's a tough decision," Giuliani told CNN's Chris Cuomo on "New Day." "I think it's a tough one that should be given a lot of thought and shouldn't be an off-the-cuff answer. Equal administration of justice is one of our most important principles."

He added: "It's been a tradition in our politics to put things behind us. On the other hand, you have to look at how bad was it? Because suppose somebody comes along a year from now and is alleged to have stolen $50,000 from a charity -- and (Clinton) was never investigated for hundreds of millions."