U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton has arrived in Islamabad on Sunday on a two-day visit to consult with Pakistani leaders on bilateral and regional issues, according to local media reports. She will participate with her delegation in a meeting of the bilateral Ministerial-level Strategic Dialogue, which she will chair with her Pakistani counterpart, Foreign Minister Shah Mehmood Qureshi, said the U.S. embassy spokesman. Strategic Dialogue working group leaders from both governments will report on the tangible outcomes of their work. During the visit, she will also directly engage Pakistani citizens and take their questions in a Town Hall meeting that will be covered by the press, said the embassy spokesman Richard Snelsire, adding that she will have interaction with TV anchors to respond to questions. The Ministerial-level bilateral Strategic Dialogue that was launched in Washington in March 2010 has thirteen separate working groups that have met in Islamabad over the past three months. The topics under discussion in strategic dialogue are: agriculture, communications and public diplomacy, defense, economics and finance, education, energy, health, law enforcement and counterterrorism, market access, science and technology, security, strategic stability and nonproliferation, water, and women's empowerment. Officials say that Hillary Clinton will also meet President Asif Ali Zardari and Prime Minister Yousuf Raza Gilani during her stay in Islamabad. She will travel to Afghanistan to attend an international conference in Kabul on July 20, the sources added. Sources said that U.S. drone strikes in Pakistan's tribal regions bordering Afghanistan will also come under discussion as Islamabad publicly opposes the strikes. It is also believed that the Iran-Pakistan recent gas pipeline deal may also be raised in the talks as Washington opposed the 7.5- billion-dollar agreement. The energy-starved Pakistan will import 760 million cubic feet of natural gas daily from Iran through the pipeline to be put into operation in 2014. Last month Pakistani Foreign Minister Shah Mehmood Qureshi said his country would follow U.N. sanctions and said that Pakistan was "not bound to follow" unilateral U.S. sanctions. Sources said that Afghanistan will also be one of the issues to be discussed in meetings as the U.S. seeks Pakistan's role in the reconciliation process in the war-shattered country.