On 'This Week': U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations Susan Rice

Sunday on "This Week," U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations Susan Rice speaks to ABC News senior White House correspondent Jake Tapper on the deadly attacks and anti-American protests sweeping across the Middle East.

After four Americans were killed Tuesday, including U.S. ambassador to Libya Christopher Stevens, in an assault on the U.S. consulate in Benghazi, questions remain about what sparked the violence – a controversial anti-Islamic film, or a planned attack by Al Qaeda militants? As American embassies throughout the region remain under fire, did the U.S. do enough to prevent attacks in Libya, Egypt, and Yemen? How will the ongoing protests and violence across the region impact U.S. relations and standing in the Middle East?

U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations Susan Rice speaks to ABC News senior White House correspondent Jake Tapper, Sunday on "This Week."

Plus, "This Week" reports the latest on the protests and violence in the Middle East, with ABC News global affairs anchor Christiane Amanpour, ABC News senior foreign affairs correspondent Martha Raddatz, and ABC News chief investigative correspondent Brian Ross.

Then, the powerhouse roundtable debates the fallout from the Middle East violence and all the week's politics, with ABC News' George Will; Fox News contributor and former State Department official Liz Cheney, co-founder of Keep America Safe; Ret. General Wesley Clark, former NATO Supreme Allied Commander Europe; PBS' "Washington Week" moderator and managing editor Gwen Ifill; and ABC News senior political correspondent Jonathan Karl.

As protests continue raging across the Muslim world, how will the crisis overseas impact the U.S. presidential election? Did Mitt Romney's attacks against President Obama's response to the Middle East violence backfire as politicizing the crisis, or will his aggressive response give him an opening on national security? Plus, how will the Federal Reserve's latest stimulus effort impact the economy? And what are the national political implications of the Chicago teacher strike?

And "This Week" takes its weekly trip through history in "What Year Was It?" See the whole political picture, Sunday on "This Week."

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