magazine Fiona was a regular panellist on Loose Women in 2002, and was a guest anchor in 20.
She returned to Loose Women as a guest anchor in March 2009 and again in March 2010.
So much so, that even the notoriously un-savvy Gordon Brown had not merely heard of her but, memorably, offered her a peerage and a voice-of-the-people role in his government, which she astutely turned down, sensing, perspicaciously, that he might not win the election.
The rest of us know her as a passionate Alzheimer’s campaigner, a daughter who struggled to care first for her dementia-sufferer mother and now her seriously ill father, a wife battling to keep her marriage together and a mother to Nathaniel, 12 and Mackenzie, nine. Part of me longs to spend my days floating about cooking and grooming donkeys and growing organic vegetables,” she sighs, shaking her head at her own inconsistency.
In the 2016 United States presidential election, Republican Donald J. Indiana Governor Mike Pence, Trump's running mate, was inaugurated as vice president at the same time.
Trump was inaugurated as the forty-fifth president on January 20.
The end of her 15-year marriage stunned colleagues at the BBC, where Miss Williams was always regarded as relatively prim - at least in comparison with her predecessor on the Breakfast sofa, Natasha Kaplinksy.
Insiders were struck by the uncanny parallels with Miss Kaplinsky, who also left her long-term partner after embarking on an affair with a TV producer.
Miss Williams, 41, has become one of the BBC's best-known faces since replacing Miss Kaplinsky on the programme last November.
Her belated success follows years working behind the scenes at the BBC - first as a radio producer and later as an editor on News 24.
He asked her what she did and, assuming he must be joking, she larkily quipped that she was a presenter on a little show called GMTV that he might just have heard of.