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莱西市做人流价格度排名权威医院青岛哪家妇科医院好

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青岛市做宫外孕手术哪家医院好青岛孩子打掉多少钱KCa53bhOS7@isXIp%.H#Aj+DhU-That, that, I -- I think, is our ancient mission. Where we have deserted it, we have failed. With your help, there will be no desertion now. Better we lose the election than mislead the people, and better we lose than misgovern the people. Help me to do the job in this autumn of conflict and of campaign. Help me to do the job in these years of darkness, of doubt, and of crisis which stretch beyond the horizon of tonights happy vision, and we will justify our glorious past and the loyalty of silent millions who look to us for compassion, for understanding, and for honest purpose. Thus, we will serve our great tradition greatly.I ask of you all you have. I will give you all I have, even as he who came here tonight and honored me, as he has honored you, the Democratic Party, by a lifetime of service and braverythat will find him an imperishable page in the history of the Republic and of the Democratic Party -- President Harry S. Truman.And finally, my friends, in this staggering task that you have assigned me, I shall always try ;to do justly, to love mercy, and to walk humbly with my God.;2u-z!D(Mwe7N#awE.YEQgrE-Iv.[7nz|*iqUrOmTb201202/170438李沧区哪个医院生孩子好 mp4 视频下载 REMARKS BY THE PRESIDENTAT WHITE HOUSE CORRESPONDENTS' ASSOCIATION DINNERMay 9, Washington HiltonWashington, D.C.9:56 P.M. EDTTHE PRESIDENT: Thank you. Thank you, everybody. Good evening. You know, I had an entire speech prepared for this wonderful occasion, but now that I'm here I think I'm going to try something a little different. Tonight I want to speak from the heart. I'm going to speak off the cuff. (Teleprompters rise.) (Laughter and applause.) Good evening. (Laughter.) Pause for laughter. (Laughter.) Wait a minute, this may not be working as well as I -- (laughter.) Let me try that again. Good evening, everybody. (Applause.) I would like to welcome you all to the 10-day anniversary of my first 100 days. (Laughter.) I am Barack Obama. Most of you covered me. All of you voted for me. (Laughter and applause.) Apologies to the Fox table. (Laughter.) They're -- where are they? I have to confess I really did not want to be here tonight, but I knew I had to come -- just one more problem that I've inherited from George W. Bush. (Laughter.) But now that I'm here, it's great to be here. It's great to see all of you. Michelle Obama is here, the First Lady of the ed States. (Applause.) Hasn't she been an outstanding First Lady? (Applause.) She's even begun to bridge the differences that have divided us for so long, because no matter which party you belong to we can all agree that Michelle has the right to bare arms. (Laughter and applause.)Now Sasha and Malia aren't here tonight because they're grounded. You can't just take Air Force One on a joy ride to Manhattan. (Laughter.) I don't care whose kids you are. (Laughter.) We've been setting some ground rules here. They're starting to get a little carried away. Now, speaking -- when I think about children obviously I think about Michelle and it reminds me that tomorrow is Mother's Day. Happy Mother's Day to all the mothers in the audience. (Applause.) I do have to say, though, that this is a tough holiday for Rahm Emanuel because he's not used to saying the word "day" after "mother." (Laughter.) That's true. (Laughter.) David Axelrod is here. You know, David and I have been together for a long time. I can still remember -- I got to sort of -- I tear up a little bit when I think back to that day that I called Ax so many years ago and said, you and I can do wonderful things together. And he said to me the same thing that partners all across America are saying to one another right now: Let's go to Iowa and make it official. (Laughter and applause.)Michael Steele is in the house tonight. (Applause.) Or as he would say, "in the heezy." (Laughter.) What's up? (Laughter.) Where is Michael? Michael, for the last time, the Republican Party does not qualify for a bailout. (Laughter.) Rush Limbaugh does not count as a troubled asset, I'm sorry. (Laughter.) Dick Cheney was supposed to be here but he is very busy working on his memoirs, tentatively titled, "How to Shoot Friends and Interrogate People." (Laughter.)You know, it's been a whirlwind of activity these first hundred days. We've enacted a major economic recovery package, we passed a budget, we forged a new path in Iraq, and no President in history has ever named three Commerce Secretaries this quickly. (Laughter.) Which reminds me, if Judd Gregg is here, your business cards are y now. (Laughter.)On top of that, I've also reversed the ban on stem cell research, signed an expansion -- (applause) -- signed an expansion of the children's health insurance. Just last week, Car and Driver named me auto executive of the year. (Laughter.) Something I'm very proud of.We've also begun to change the culture in Washington. We've even made the White House a place where people can learn and can grow. Just recently, Larry Summers asked if he could chair the White House Council on Women and Girls. (Laughter.) And I do appreciate that Larry is here tonight because it is seven hours past his bedtime. (Laughter.) Gibbs liked that one. (Laughter.)In the last hundred days, we've also grown the Democratic Party by infusing it with new energy and bringing in fresh, young faces like Arlen Specter. (Laughter.) Now, Joe Biden rightly deserves a lot of credit for convincing Arlen to make the switch, but Secretary Clinton actually had a lot to do with it too. One day she just pulled him aside and she said, Arlen, you know what I always say -- "if you can't beat them, join them." (Laughter.)Which brings me to another thing that's changed in this new, warmer, fuzzier White House, and that's my relationship with Hillary. You know, we had been rivals during the campaign, but these days we could not be closer. In fact, the second she got back from Mexico she pulled into a hug and gave me a big kiss. (Laughter.) Told me I'd better get down there myself. (Laughter.) Which I really appreciated. I mean, it was -- it was nice. (Laughter.)And of course we've also begun to change America's image in the world. We talked about this during this campaign and we're starting to execute. We've renewed alliances with important partners and friends. If you look on the screen there, there I am with Japanese Prime Minister Taro Aso. There I am with Gordon Brown. But as I said during the campaign, we can't just talk to our friends. As hard as it is, we also have to talk to our enemies, and I've begun to do exactly that. Take a look at the monitor there. (Laughter.) Now, let me be clear, just because he handed me a copy of Peter Pan does not mean that I'm going to it -- (laughter) -- but it's good diplomatic practice to just accept these gifts.All this change hasn't been easy. Change never is. So I've cut the tension by bringing a new friend to the White House. He's warm, he's cuddly, loyal, enthusiastic. You just have to keep him on a tight leash. Every once in a while he goes charging off in the wrong direction and gets himself into trouble. But enough about Joe Biden. (Laughter.)All in all, we're proud of the change we've brought to Washington in these first hundred days but we've got a lot of work left to do, as all of you know. So I'd like to talk a little bit about what my administration plans to achieve in the next hundred days.During the second hundred days, we will design, build and open a library dedicated to my first hundred days. (Laughter.) It's going to be big, folks. (Laughter.) In the next hundred days, I will learn to go off the prompter and Joe Biden will learn to stay on the prompter. (Laughter.) In the next hundred days, our bipartisan outreach will be so successful that even John Boehner will consider becoming a Democrat. After all, we have a lot in common. He is a person of color. (Laughter.) Although not a color that appears in the natural world. (Laughter.) What's up, John? (Laughter.)In the next hundred days, I will meet with a leader who rules over millions with an iron fist, who owns the airwaves and uses his power to crush all who would challenge his authority at the ballot box. It's good to see you, Mayor Bloomberg. (Laughter.) In the next hundred days, we will housetrain our dog, Bo, because the last thing Tim Geithner needs is someone else treating him like a fire hydrant. (Laughter.) In the next hundred days, I will strongly consider losing my cool. (Laughter.)Finally, I believe that my next hundred days will be so successful I will be able to complete them in 72 days. (Laughter.) And on the 73rd day, I will rest. (Laughter.) I just -- I want to end by saying a few words about the men and women in this room whose job it is to inform the public and pursue the truth. You know, we meet tonight at a moment of extraordinary challenge for this nation and for the world, but it's also a time of real hardship for the field of journalism. And like so many other businesses in this global age, you've seen sweeping changes and technology and communications that lead to a sense of uncertainty and anxiety about what the future will hold. Across the country, there are extraordinary, hardworking journalists who have lost their jobs in recent days, recent weeks, recent months. And I know that each newspaper and media outlet is wrestling with how to respond to these changes, and some are struggling simply to stay open. And it won't be easy. Not every ending will be a happy one. But it's also true that your ultimate success as an industry is essential to the success of our democracy. It's what makes this thing work. You know, Thomas Jefferson once said that if he had the choice between a government without newspapers, or newspapers without a government, he would not hesitate to choose the latter. Clearly, Thomas Jefferson never had cable news to contend with -- (laughter) -- but his central point remains: A government without newspapers, a government without a tough and vibrant media of all sorts, is not an option for the ed States of America. (Applause.) So I may not -- I may not agree with everything you write or report. I may even complain, or more likely Gibbs will complain, from time to time about how you do your jobs, but I do so with the knowledge that when you are at your best, then you help me be at my best. You help all of us who serve at the pleasure of the American people do our jobs better by holding us accountable, by demanding honesty, by preventing us from taking shortcuts and falling into easy political games that people are so desperately weary of. And that kind of reporting is worth preserving -- not just for your sake, but for the public's. We count on you to help us make sense of a complex world and tell the stories of our lives the way they happen, and we look for you for truth, even if it's always an approximation, even if -- (laughter.)This is a season of renewal and reinvention. That is what government must learn to do, that's what businesses must learn to do, and that's what journalism is in the process of doing. And when I look out at this room and think about the dedicated men and women whose questions I've answered over the last few years, I know that for all the challenges this industry faces, it's not short on talent or creativity or passion or commitment. It's not short of young people who are eager to break news or the not-so-young who still manage to ask the tough ones time and time again. These qualities alone will not solve all your problems, but they certainly prove that the problems are worth solving. And that is a good place as any to begin.So I offer you my thanks, I offer you my support, and I look forward to working with you and answering to you and the American people as we seek a more perfect union in the months and years ahead.Thank you very much, everybody. Thank you. (Applause.)END 10:12 P.M. EDT05/69535I will live and lead by these principles: to advance my convictions with civility, to pursue the public interest with courage, to speak for greater justice and compassion, to call for responsibility and try to live it as well.我为人处事的原则包括:坚信自己而不强加于人,为公众的利益勇往直前,追求正义而不乏同情心,勇担责任而决不推卸。In all these ways, I will bring the values of our history to the care of our times.我要通过这一切,用我们历史上传统价值观来哺育我们的时代。What you do is as important as anything government does.你们所做的一切和政府的工作同样重要。I ask you to seek a common good beyond your comfort; to defend needed reforms against easy attacks; to serve your nation, beginning with your neighbor.我希望你们不要仅仅追求个人享受而忽略公众的利益;要捍卫既定的改革措施,使其不会轻易被攻击;要从身边小事做起,为我们的国家效力。I ask you to be citizens: citizens, not spectators; citizens, not subjects; responsible citizens, building communities of service and a nation of character.我希望你们成为真正的公民,而不是旁观者,更不是臣民。你们应成为有责任心的公民,共同来建设一个互帮互助的社会和有特色的国家。Americans are generous and strong and decent, not because we believe in ourselves, but because we hold beliefs beyond ourselves.美国人民慷慨、强大、体面,这并非因为我们信任我们自己,而是因为我们拥有超越我们自己的信念。When this spirit of citizenship is missing, no government program can replace it.一旦这种公民精神丧失了,无论何种政府计划都无法弥补它。When this spirit is present, no wrong can stand against it.一旦这种精神出现了,无论任何错误都无法抗衡它。After the Declaration of Independence was signed, Virginia statesman John Page wrote to Thomas Jefferson:在《独立宣言》签署之后,弗吉尼亚州的政治家约翰?佩齐曾给托马斯?杰弗逊写信说:;“We know the race is not to the swift nor the battle to the strong.我们知道,身手敏捷不一定就能赢得比赛,力量强大不一定就能赢得战争。Do you not think an angel rides in the whirlwind and directs this storm?”难道这一切不都是上帝安排的吗?;03/438245山东省青岛二院院长是谁

青岛人流去哪个医院比较好THE PRESIDENT: Good morning. This week Im traveling in Europe. In the past few days, I have visited Slovenia, Germany, Italy, and the Vatican. Im spending this Saturday in France. And I will conclude my trip in the ed Kingdom.   In my meetings, Ive discussed our shared efforts to advance peace and prosperity around the world. America has strong partners in leaders like Italys Silvio Berlusconi, Germanys Angela Merkel, Frances Nicolas Sarkozy, and Britains Gordon Brown. And together were pursuing an agenda that is broad and far-reaching.   America and Europe are cooperating to open new opportunities for trade and investment. Were working to tear down regulatory barriers that hurt our businesses and consumers. Were striving to make this the year that the world completes an ambitious Doha trade agreement -- which will open up new markets for American goods and services, and help alleviate poverty around the world.   America and Europe are cooperating to address the twin challenges of energy security and climate change while keeping our economies strong. Were working to diversify our energy supplies by developing and financing new clean energy technologies. And were working toward an international agreement that commits every major economy to slow, stop, and eventually reverse the growth of greenhouse gases.   America and Europe are cooperating to widen the circle of development and prosperity. Were leading the world in providing food aid, improving education for boys and girls, and fighting disease. Through the historic commitments of the ed States and other G8 countries, were working to turn the tide against HIV/AIDS and malaria in Africa. And to achieve this noble goal, all nations must keep their promises to deliver this urgent aid.   America and Europe are cooperating on our most solemn duty: protecting our citizens. Our nations are applying the tools of intelligence, finance, law enforcement, diplomacy, and -- when necessary -- military power to break up terror networks and deny them safe havens. And to protect against the prospect of ballistic missile attacks emanating from the Middle East, were developing a shared system of missile defense.   Were also working together to ensure that Iran is not allowed to acquire a nuclear weapon. This week, America and our European allies sent a clear and unmistakable message to the regime in Tehran: It must verifiably suspend its enrichment activities -- or face further isolation and additional sanctions. Together, America and Europe are pursuing strong diplomacy with Iran, so that future generations can look back and say that we came together to stop this threat to our people.   In the long run, the most important way we can protect our people is to defeat the terrorists hateful ideology by sping the hope of freedom. So America and Europe are working together to advance the vision of two democratic states, Israel and Palestine, living side-by-side in security and peace. Were working together to protect the sovereignty of Lebanons young democracy. And were working together to strengthen the democratically elected governments in Iraq and Afghanistan.   In all of these areas, the ed States and Europe have agreed that we must take action -- and that we must go forward together. The level and bth of the cooperation between America and our European allies today is unprecedented. And together were making the world a safer and more hopeful place.   Thank you for listening.200806/42151山东省青岛市七院网上预约系统 Ann Richards:Democratic National Convention Keynote Addressdelivered19July1988, AtlantaGAAUTHENTICITY CERTIFIED:Textversion belowtranscribeddirectlyfromaudioThank you. Thank you. Thank you, very much.Good evening,ladies and gentlemen. Buenas noches, mis amigos.Im delighted to be here withyouthis evening,because after listening to George Bush allthese years, Ifigured youneededto know what a real Texas accentsounds like.Twelve years agoBarbara Jordan, another Texas woman, Barbara made the keynote addressto this convention, and two womenin a hundred and sixty years is about par for the course.Butif you give us a chance, we can perform. After all, Ginger Rogers did everything that FredAstaire did. She just did it backwards and in highheels.I wantto announce to this Nation that in a little more than100 days, the ReaganMeeseDeaverNofzigerPoindexterNorthWeinbergerWattGorsuchLavelleStockmanHaigBorkNoriegaGeorgeBush [era] will be over!You know, tonight I feel a little like I did when Iplayed basketballinthe 8th grade. Ithought Ilooked realcute in my uniform. And then I heard a boy yellfrom the bleachers, ;Make thatbasket, Birdlegs.; And my greatestfear is that same guy is somewhere outthere in theaudience tonight, and hes going to cutme downto size, because where I grewup there reallywasnrsquo;t muchtolerance for selfimportance,people who put on airs.I was born during the Depressionin a little community just outside Waco, and I grewuplistening to Franklin Roosevelt onthe radio. Well, it was back thenthatI came tounderstandthe smalltruths and the hardships that bind neighbors together. Those were real people withreal problems and they hadreal dreams about getting out of the Depression. I can remembersummer nights when wersquo;d put down what we called the Baptist pallet, and we listened tothegrownupstalk. I can stillhear the sound of the dominoes clicking on the marble slab mydaddy had found for a tabletop.I can still hear the laughter of the men telling jokes youwerenrsquo;t supposed tohear talkinabouthow big that old buck deer was, laughin aboutmama puttin Clorox in the well whenthe frog fellin.They talked about war andWashington and what this country needed. They talked straighttalk. And it came from people who were living their lives as best they could.And thatrsquo;s whatwersquo;re gonna dotonight. Wersquo;re gonna tellhow the cow ate the cabbage.Transcription byMichaelE. Eidenmuller. Copyright Status: Restricted, seek permission.Page1AmericanRhetoric.comI got a letter last week from a young mother in Lorena, Texas, and I wanna part of it toyou. She writes,;Our worries go from pay day to pay day, justlike millions of others. And we have twofairlydecentincomes, butI worry how Irsquo;m going to pay the rising car insurance and food. I pray mykids donrsquo;thave a growthspurtfrom August toDecember, soI donrsquo;thave to buy newjeans. We buy clothes atthe budget stores andwe have them fray and fade and stretch in thefirst wash. We ponder and try to figure out howwere gonna pay for college and braces andtennis shoes. We donrsquo;ttake vacations and we donrsquo;t go out to eat. Please donrsquo;t thinkmeungrateful. We have jobs and a nice place tolive, and wersquo;re healthy. Were the people you seeevery day inthe grocery stores, and we obey the laws. We pay our taxes. We fly our flags onholidays and we plod along trying to make it better for ourselves and our children and ourparents. We arenrsquo;tvocal any more. Ithink maybe wersquo;re too tired.I believe that people like usare forgottenin America.;Well of course you believe yoursquo;re forgotten, because youhave been.This Republican Administrationtreats us as if we were pieces of a puzzle that canrsquo;t fittogether. Theyve tried to put us into compartments and separate us from each other. Theirpoliticaltheory is ;divide and conquer.;Theyrsquo;ve suggested time and time again that whatis ofinterest to one group of Americans is not of interest to any one else. Wersquo;ve beenisolated.Wersquo;ve beenlumped intothatsad phraseology called ;special interests.;Theyrsquo;ve told farmersthatthey were selfish, thatthey would drive up food prices if they asked the government tointervene on behalf of the family farm, and we watched farms go on the auction block whilewe boughtfood from foreign countries. Well, thatrsquo;s wrong!They told working mothers itrsquo;s alltheir faulttheirfamilies are falling apart because they hadto go to work to keep their kids in jeans and tennis shoes and college.And theyrsquo;re wrong!!They told Americanlabor they were trying to ruin free enterprise by asking for 60 daysrsquo; noticeof plant closings, and thatrsquo;s wrong.And they told the autoindustry and the steelindustry andthe timber industry and the oil industry, companies being threatened by foreign productsflooding this country, thatyoursquo;re ;protectionist;if youthink the government should enforceour trade laws. And thatis wrong.Whenthey belittle us for demanding clean air and cleanwater for trying tosave the oceans and the ozone layer, thatrsquo;s wrong.No wonder wefeelisolated and confused.We want answers and their answer is that;something is wrong with you.;Wellnothings wrong with you. Nothingrsquo;s wrong withyouthatyou canrsquo;t fix in November!Wersquo;ve beentold Wersquo;vebeentold thatthe interests of the South and the Southwest are notthe same interests as the North and the Northeast. They pit one group against theother. Theyve divided this country and in our isolation we think governmentisnrsquo;t gonna helpus, and were alone in our feelings. We feel forgotten. Well, the fact is that we are not anisolated piece of their puzzle.We are one nation. We are the ed States of America.Transcription byMichaelE. Eidenmuller. Copyright Status: Restricted, seek permission.Page2AmericanRhetoric.comNow we Democrats believe that America is still the county of fair play, that we can come outof a smalltown or a poor neighborhood and have the same chance as anyone else. and itdoesnrsquo;t matter whether we are black or Hispanic or disabled or a women [sic]. We believe thatAmerica is a country where small business owners mustsucceed, because they are thebedrock, backbone of our economy.We believe that our kids deserve good daycareand public schools. We believe our kidsdeserve public schools where students can learn and teachers canteach. And we wannabelieve that our parents will have a good retirement and that we will too. We Democratsbelieve that socialsecurity is a pact that cannot be broken.We wanna believe that we canlive out our liveswithoutthe terrible fear that an illness isgoing to bankrupt us and our children. We Democrats believe thatAmerica can overcome anyproblem, including the ded disease called AIDS. We believe that America is still a countrywhere there is more tolife than just a constantstruggle for money. And we believe thatAmerica musthave leaders who show us that our struggles amountto something andcontribute tosomething larger leaderswho want us tobe all that we can be.We want leaders like Jesse Jackson. Jesse Jackson is a leader and a teacher who can open ourhearts and open our minds and stir our very souls. And he has taughtus that we are as goodas our capacity for caring, caring aboutthe drug problem, caring aboutcrime, caring abouteducation, and caring about each other.Now, incontrast, the greatestnation of the free world has had a leader for eight straightyears that has pretendedthathe can nothear our questions over the noise of the helicopters.And we knowhe doesnrsquo;t wanna answer. But we have a lot of questions. And when we get ourquestions asked, or there is a leak, or an investigation the only answer we getis, ;I donrsquo;tknow,; or ;I forgot.;But you wouldnrsquo;t acceptthat answer from your children. I wouldnrsquo;t. Donrsquo;t tell me ;youdonrsquo;tknow; or ;you forgot.;Were not going to have the America that we wantuntil we electleaders who are gonna tell the truth. not most days but every day. leaders whodonrsquo;t forgetwhat they donrsquo;t wantto remember. And for eight straightyears George Bushhasnrsquo;t displayedthe slightest interestin anything we care about. And now that hes after a job that he canrsquo;tget appointed to, hes like Columbus discovering America. Hersquo;s found child care.Hersquo;s foundeducation. Poor George.He canrsquo;t help it. He was born with a silver footin his mouth.Well, no wonder. No wonder we canrsquo;t figure it out. Because the leadership of this nationistelling us one thing on TV and doing something entirely different. They tellus Theytellusthattheyre fighting a war againstterrorists. And then we find outthat the White House isselling arms tothe Ayatollah. They Theytell us that theyrsquo;re fighting a war on drugs andthen people come on TV and testify that the CIAand the DEA and the FBI knewthey wereflying drugs intoAmerica all along.And theyrsquo;re negotiating with a dictator who is shovelingcocaine into this country like crazy.I guess thatrsquo;s their Central American strategy.Transcription byMichaelE. Eidenmuller. Copyright Status: Restricted, seek permission.Page3AmericanRhetoric.comNow they tellus that employment rates are great, and that theyrsquo;re for equal opportunity. Butwe knowit takes two paychecks to make ends meet today, whenitused totake one.And theopportunity theyrsquo;re so proud of is lowwage,deadendjobs.And there is no major city inAmerica where you cannotsee homeless men sitting in parking lots holding signs that say, ;Iwill work for food.;Now my friends, we really are at a crucial pointinAmericanhistory. Under this Administrationwe have devoted our resources into making this country a military colossus. But wersquo;ve let oureconomic lines of defense fallinto disrepair. The debt of this nation is greater thanit has everbeen in our history. We fought a world war on less debtthanthe Republicans have builtup inthe last eight years. Youknow, itrsquo;s kind of like that brotherinlawwho drives a flashy newcar, buthersquo;s always borrowing money from youto make the payments.Well, butletrsquo;s take what they are most proudest of thatis their stand of defense. WeDemocrats are committed to a strong America,and, quite frankly, when our leaders say tous,;We need a new weapons system,; our inclination is to say, ;Well, they must be right.;Butwhen we pay billions for planes that wonrsquo;t fly, billions for tanks that wonrsquo;t fire, and billions forsystems that wonrsquo;t work, ;that old dog wonrsquo;thunt.;And you donrsquo;thave to be from Wacotoknowthat when the Pentagon makes crooks rich and doesnrsquo;t make America strong, that itrsquo;s abum deal.Now Irsquo;m going totellyou, Im really gladthat our young people missed the Depression andmissed the greatBigWar. But I do regret that they missed the leaders that Iknew, leaderswho told us when things were tough, and that wersquo;d have to sacrifice, and that thesedifficulties mightlast for a while. They didnrsquo;t tell us things were hard for us because we weredifferent, or isolated, or specialinterests. They broughtus together and they gave us a senseof national purpose. They gave us Social Security and they told us they were setting up asystem where we could pay our ownmoney in, and when the time came for our retirement wecould take the money out. People in the rural areas were told that we deserved tohaveelectric lights, and they were gonna harness the energy that was necessary to give uselectricity somy grandmamma didnrsquo;thave to carry that old coal oillamp around. And theytold us that they were gonna guarant[ee] whenwe put our money in the bank, thatthemoney was going to be there, and it was going to be insured.They did not lie tous.And Ithink one of the saving graces of Democrats is that we are candid. We talk straighttalk. We tell people what we think. And thattradition and those values live today in MichaelDukakis from Massachusetts.Michael Dukakis knows thatthis country is on the edge of a great new era, that wersquo;re notafraid of change, that wersquo;re for thoughtful, truthful, strong leadership.Behind his calm therersquo;san impatience tounifythis country and to get on withthe future. His instincts are deeplyAmerican. Theyrsquo;re tough and theyrsquo;re generous.And personally, Ihave totell you that I havenever met a man whohad a more remarkable sense about what is really importantin life.Transcription byMichaelE. Eidenmuller. Copyright Status: Restricted, seek permission.Page4AmericanRhetoric.comAnd thentherersquo;s my friend and my teacher for many years, Senator Lloyd Bentsen. And Icouldnrsquo;t be prouder,both as a Texan and as a Democrat, because Lloyd Bentsen understandsAmerica.From the barrioto the boardroom, he knows how to bring us together, by regions,by economics, and by example. And hersquo;s aly beaten George Bush once.So, whenit comes right downto it, this electionis a contest betweenthose who are satisfiedwith what they have and those who know we can do better. Thatrsquo;s what this electionis reallyall about. Itrsquo;s aboutthe American dream thosewho want tokeep it for the few and thosewho know it must be nurtured and passed along.Irsquo;m a grandmother now. And Ihave one nearly perfect granddaughter named Lily. And whenIhold that grandbaby, I feelthe continuity of lifethatunites us, that binds generation togeneration, thatties us witheach other. And sometimes I spthatBaptist pallet out on thefloor, and Lily and I roll a ball back and forth. And I think of all the families like mine,like theone in Lorena,Texas, like the ones that nurture children all across America.And as I look atLily, Iknowthatit is withinfamilies that we learn boththe need to respectindividual humandignity and to work together for our common good.Within our families, within our nation, itis the same.And as I sit there, I wonder if shersquo;llever grasp the changes Irsquo;ve seenin my life ifshersquo;lleverbelieve that there was a time whenblacks could not drink from public water fountains, whenHispanic children were punished for speaking Spanishinthe public schools, and womencouldnrsquo;t vote.I think of all the political fights Irsquo;ve fought, and allthe compromises Irsquo;ve hadto accept as partpayment. And I think of all the small victories that have added up to national triumphs and allthe things that would never have happened andallthe people who wouldrsquo;ve been left behindif we had not reasoned and fought and won those battles together. And I will tell Lily thatthose triumphs were Democratic Party triumphs.I wantso muchto tell Lily howfar wersquo;ve come,you and I. And as the ball rolls back and forth,I wanttotellher howvery lucky she is that forall our difference, we are still the greatestnation onthis good earth. And our strengthlies in the men and women who goto work everyday, who struggle to balance their family and their jobs, and who should never, ever beforgotten.I justhope that like her grandparents and her greatgrandparentsbefore that Lily goes on toraise her kids with the promise thatechoes in homes all across America: that we can dobetter, and thatrsquo;s what this electionis all about.Thank youvery much. /201205/182141青岛新阳光医院治疗不孕不育价格

山东青岛新阳光妇产医院官网专家在线咨询Beginning 10 years ago, the Soviets challenged the Western alliance with a grave new threat, hundreds of new and more deadly SS-20 nuclear missiles capable of striking every capital in Europe. The Western alliance responded by committing itself to a counter-deployment (unless the Soviets agreed to negotiate a better solution)— namely, the elimination of such weapons on both sides. For many months, the Soviets refused to bargain in earnestness. As the alliance, in turn, prepared to go forward with its counter-deployment, there were difficult days, days of protests like those during my 1982 visit to this city; and the Soviets later walked away from the table. But through it all, the alliance held firm. And I invite those who protested then -- I invite those who protest today—to mark this fact: Because we remained strong, the Soviets came back to the table. Because we remained strong, today we have within reach the possibility, not merely of limiting the growth of arms, but of eliminating, for the first time, an entire class of nuclear weapons from the face of the earth. As I speak, NATO ministers are meeting in Iceland to review the progress of our proposals for eliminating these weapons. At the talks in Geneva, we have also proposed deep cuts in strategic offensive weapons. And the Western allies have likewise made far-reaching proposals to reduce the danger of conventional war and to place a total ban on chemical weapons. While we pursue these arms reductions, I pledge to you that we will maintain the capacity to deter Soviet aggression at any level at which it might occur. And in cooperation with many of our allies, the ed States is pursuing the Strategic Defense Initiative— research to base deterrence not on the threat of offensive retaliation, but on defenses that truly defend; on systems, in short, that will not target populations, but shield them. By these means we seek to increase the safety of Europe and all the world. But we must remember a crucial fact: East and West do not mistrust each other because we are armed; we are armed because we mistrust each other. And our differences are not about weapons but about liberty. When President Kennedy spoke at the City Hall those 24 years ago, freedom was encircled; Berlin was under siege. And today, despite all the pressures upon this city, Berlin stands secure in its liberty. And freedom itself is transforming the globe. In the Philippines, in South and Central America, democracy has been given a rebirth. Throughout the Pacific, free markets are working miracle after miracle of economic growth. In the industrialized nations, a technological revolution is taking place, a revolution marked by rapid, dramatic advances in computers and telecommunications. 201111/160263 全球顶级CEO的演讲(4)China is very special to me. I've had the privilege of visiting your country many, many times over the past 20 years. And I believe you know how proud we are of our business here, and the IBM China team lead by my colleague, Henry Chow. We employ about 2,000 people in IBM China. We've established 7 joint ventures with an additional 3,000 employees in areas including application software, software development, and manufacturing. We enjoy relationships with hundreds of local Chinese business partners, and we continue to invest very heavily in China. Our storage business is among IBM's most strategic and fastest-growing, and China is home to developments and manufacturing facilities that feed our assembly plants all over the world. We've spent about 0 million in the last two years in these facilities, including a joint venture in Shenzhen Storage Products Co. In April, we opened the IBM China Mega-Call-Center to provide technical support for a full range of our products and services. It's the most advanced such call center in all of Asia. And the IBM China University Program -- a collaboration with China's State Education commission -- has donated about million in IBM equipment, training, and services to information technology training centers at more than 20 Chinese universities.Last fall, I was personally honored to host President Jiang during his trip to the ed States. And at his request, we demonstrated some of IBM's latest technologies, including one we are extremely proud of: a speech recognition program for Mandarin -- a fantastic product developed right here in our advanced research laboratory in Beijing.Yesterday, I had the pleasure of meeting with President Jiang once again. We shared a lot of positive ideas of how we can strengthen IBM's relationship with China and serve China's interest in the reformation of Chinese state-owned enterprises.IBM has enjoyed a relationship with China that has endured for more than half a century. But I do not believe there has ever been a more exciting time to be doing business here, as vast new opportunity is created by your sweeping modernization and ambitious, government-led reform programs for thousands of state-owned enterprises.This transformation, I believe, will underscore the critical importance of information technology as a driver of competitive success and real economic growth for China.So today, I want to talk to you about what I believe has to be the agenda of a leader of an enterprise -- business, government agency, university, hospital, bank anywhere in the world -- the agenda regarding this technology. I will do that from the perspective that I brought to IBM.Some of you know that before I came to IBM, my background was a lot like yours. I was a customer of IBM. I was a customer of the computer industry. I arrived at IBM with a firmly held conviction that this technology is one of those transformational technologies that comes along every hundred years or so and changes everything in our society. I wasn't alone in this opinion, but at that time, it wasn't so easy to find a lot of examples of entire industries being changed by the application of information technology.Today, in almost every industry in almost every part of the world there are many examples of enterprises applying this technology to seize competitive advantage and to create enormous challenges for their competitors. I think we're seeing information technology reach the point that all transformational technologies reach when they are no longer controlled by just a small group of skilled professionals, and they cross over to mass acceptance and ubiquity.Networking technology is still in its infancy, yet it's reached aly the point where we can call it a new mass medium. Consider that in the U.S.:* Radio took about 30 years to attract 50 million users. * Television took 13 years.* Cable television took 10 years.The Internet did it in half that. Less than 5 years after the birth of the World Wide Web, some 90 million people are online around the world, and that number will be hundreds of millions before too long.Of course, right now, the U.S. has embraced the Net more fully than other nations, both in terms of individual users, and business use. But, clearly, this is a global medium. Very soon there will be equal numbers of people accessing the Web in English and other languages. Five countries other than the U.S. have around ten percent of their populations using the Web. Here in China, the number of Internet users has nearly doubled since just last October, to more than 1 million users. And I've seen statistics that say your Internet population will exceed 7 million people by the year 2001.Some people are talking about a phenomenon they call "Internet Leapfrog", a high-stakes game in which countries and geographies that make the most astute use of networked technologies quickly bypass other regions in production, productivity, and profitable growth.Today, this contest of Internet Leapfroging is played on a wide-open field. We hear about 90 million connected users... and some equate that with universal connectivity. But consider that if just 4 percent of the populations of your nation and India got connected tomorrow, the worldwide number of Internet users would double.These numbers are interesting, but the real important question is: "What are all these individuals, and the world's leading institutions, doing on the Net?" Not too long ago, the prevailing view was that the Net was about looking up information, or that it was a medium for interpersonal communication, a replacement for the telephone or post office. Today, it's evident that the Net represents a transformation far more profound than online "chat" groups or giving people access to sports scores and weather reports. It has emerged as a powerful means for parties of every type to conduct interactions of every type.Certainly, it's changing the way things are bought and sold. Electronic commerce is booming. Even the most conservative estimates say that it will be at least a 0 billion marketplace by the turn of the century (which is only 500 days away) -- most of that volume in business to business transactions.And while 86 percent of Internet commerce was generated inside the U.S. last year, the rest of the world is getting into the game in a serious way. Internet commerce generated outside the U.S. will represent more than 35 percent of the world total by the year 2002. But what's going on isn't just limited to commerce, to buying and selling. At IBM, we use a slightly more descriptive term. We talk about e-business to describe all of the vital transactions that will be conducted on the Net. E-business includes transactions among employees inside an enterprise; among trading partners in a supply chain; and of course, the networked transactions that transform the way educators teach students, physicians treat patients, and the way governments deliver services to citizens.All of these interactions will become digital. They won't necessarily replace the kind of physical transactions we know today, but they will augment them. For example, Duoyuan Electronics Group is using the Net to strengthen the ties between all the suppliers, wholesalers and retailers in its electronics manufacturing and distribution business. They're in the early stages of development, but they see networking technologies as the key to building production capability to compete with large enterprises.Another example: With the support of China Telecom, IBM is working with Hunan Post and Telecom Administration to develop an online payment system. The first application will give customers the convenience of paying telephone bills over Internet using Bank of China Great Wall credit cards. In projects with customers around the world, we're learning that when they make the move to e-business, they follow a fairly predictable, three-stage process.First, putting up information on a Web site. Product catalogs. Academic course listings, a list of phone numbers to call for more information. The second stage is, enabling some form of interaction, typically for customer service. Allowing a customer to track the status of an overnight package is one example. Yamato Transport in Japan and ed Parcel Service in America are among companies doing this. And now ed Parcel Service in America is launching an entirely new business, going to the third, and most important stage of electronic commerce.This third stage is the one that represents the real transformation and the major payoff. It's when the enterprise takes the step to allow real Net-based transactions.For UPS, they're offering secure, confidential delivery of documents over the Net. The service is as reliable as putting the document in an envelope or package and handing it to a clerk or a route driver. And 20 percent to 50 percent cheaper. Think about what they're doing. They're essentially competing with their traditional package and delivery services by creating an Internet courier service. But UPS sees a digital future -- one in which 30 percent of all such deliveries could take place online -- and they're going there, fast.This kind of decision-making is the real revolution in the networked world. It's not just about technology. Because when banks and schools and airlines, hospitals and governments use the Net to allow people to execute transactions, they have to make fundamental changes to the way they currently do things.07/78681青岛哪儿医院做人流最好青岛妇女医院不孕不育科

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