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On 11 November 1997, she was inaugurated as the eighth President of Ireland.
Within weeks of this she made her first official overseas trip to Lebanon.
Mc Aleese described the theme of her presidency as "building bridges".
The first individual born in Northern Ireland to become President of Ireland, President Mc Aleese was a regular visitor to Northern Ireland throughout her presidency, where she was on the whole warmly welcomed by both communities, confounding critics who had believed she would be a divisive figure.
Mc Aleese was critical of the Provisional IRA, but believed it was important to hear their side of the story; she opposed the Harris faction's support for Section 31, which she believed was an attack on free speech.
In 1987, she returned to Queen's University, to become Director of the Institute of Professional Legal Studies.
This bridge-building materialised in her attempts to reach out to the unionist community in Northern Ireland.
These steps included celebrating the Twelfth of July at Áras an Uachtaráin and taking communion in a Church of Ireland cathedral in Dublin, for which she incurred some criticism from some of the Irish Catholic hierarchy.
Mc Aleese was a member of the Catholic Church Episcopal Delegation to the New Ireland Forum in 1984, and a member of the Catholic Church delegation to the Northern Ireland Commission on Contentious Parades in 1996.
Mc Aleese won the presidency with 45.2% of first preference votes.
In the second and final count against Banotti, Mc Aleese won 55.6% of preferences.
Mc Aleese is the first president of Ireland to have come from either Northern Ireland or Ulster.
Mc Aleese graduated in Law from Queen's University Belfast.