Former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton and former President Bill Clinton attended the inauguration for Donald Trump in Washington, D.C., Jan. 20, 2017. Reuters

Since her surprise upset to President Donald Trump in the 2016 presidential election, former Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton has drawn much speculation as to what she might do next, and as a recent press release from the Clinton Foundation shows, the former secretary of state won’t be too involved in one of its biggest yearly events.

This year’s annual Clinton Global Initiative University Meeting, a forum for students across the globe to discuss socioeconomic and climate issues over a three-day period in mid-October, will be “hosted by [former] President Bill Clinton and Chelsea Clinton”—not Hillary Clinton—the press release noted.

While Bill and Chelsea Clinton have presided over most of the foundation’s events in the past, Hillary Clinton dealt mainly with her duties as head of the State Department and later in her run for president. Some speculated that she would take a more active role in her family’s organization moving forward—a theory that appeared less likely after Thursday’s news.

The former New York senator appears to have her hands full. Simon & Schuster told the Associated Press Wednesday that Clinton signed a deal with the publisher to assemble “a book of personal essays,” which will include “stories from her life, up to and including her experiences in the 2016 presidential campaign,” and is set for release Sept. 26.

Clinton would also resume her paid speaking work, with plans to return to the New York City-based lecturers’ bureau Harry Walker Agency, which she worked with during the period between her tenure as secretary of state and her 2016 presidential campaign, according to the newswire.

Clinton will give a commencement address with no speaking fee in May at her alma mater, Wellesley College, the Boston Globe reported, commemorating her 1969 address to her own graduating class.

Aside from embarking on long woodland hikes in upstate New York, Clinton has shown signs that she remains dedicated to American politics post-election, tweeting her opposition to Trump and her support of the Jan. 21 Women’s March on Washington.

Some have floated theories that she’ll challenge incumbent New York Mayor Bill de Blasio in 2017, but as Politico reported as recently as Jan. 23, sources close to the Clintons say she may also work with former President Barack Obama’s initiative Organizing For Action, but will be spending a lot of time evaluating what went wrong in the 2016 election, to avoid making the mistake in the future. How she intends to use the conclusions of the research remains unclear.

CORRECTION: An earlier version of this story mischaracterized the nature of a speech Hillary Clinton will make at Wellesley College in May. The speech is unpaid.