FILE - In this June 4, 2009 file photo, U.S. President Barack Obama delivers a speech at Cairo University in Cairo, Egypt. In his speech, Obama called for a "new beginning between the United States and Muslims," declaring that "this cycle of suspicion and discord must end." Recent images of angry mobs in Arab cities burning American flags and attacking U.S. diplomatic posts suggest the Muslim world is no less enraged at the United States than when President George W. Bush had to duck shoes hurled at him in Baghdad. But more than three years after Obama declared in Cairo that he would seek "a new beginning" in U.S.-Muslim relations, a closer look reveals strides as well as setbacks. (AP Photo/Nasser Nasser, File)

Associated Press
FILE - In this June 4, 2009 file photo, U.S. President Barack Obama delivers a speech at Cairo University in Cairo, Egypt. In his speech, Obama called for a "new beginning between the United States and Muslims," declaring that "this cycle of suspicion and discord must end." Recent images of angry mobs in Arab cities burning American flags and attacking U.S. diplomatic posts suggest the Muslim world is no less enraged at the United States than when President George W. Bush had to duck shoes hurled at him in Baghdad. But more than three years after Obama declared in Cairo that he would seek "a new beginning" in U.S.-Muslim relations, a closer look reveals strides as well as setbacks.  (AP Photo/Nasser Nasser, File)
FILE - In this June 4, 2009 file photo, U.S. President Barack Obama delivers a speech at Cairo University in Cairo, Egypt. In his speech, Obama called for a "new beginning between the United States and Muslims," declaring that "this cycle of suspicion and discord must end." Recent images of angry mobs in Arab cities burning American flags and attacking U.S. diplomatic posts suggest the Muslim world is no less enraged at the United States than when President George W. Bush had to duck shoes hurled at him in Baghdad. But more than three years after Obama declared in Cairo that he would seek "a new beginning" in U.S.-Muslim relations, a closer look reveals strides as well as setbacks. (AP Photo/Nasser Nasser, File)
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