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2020年02月19日 16:26:18

The President reflects on lessons from his time spent outside Washington recently, which only reinforced the core principles in his budget. The budget will be his central focus throughout this week: "These investments are not a wish list of priorities that I picked out of thin air – they are a central part of a comprehensive strategy to grow this economy by attacking the very problems that have dragged it down for too long: the high cost of health care and our dependence on oil; our education deficit and our fiscal deficit." mp4视频下载 mp3音频下载 03/65124襄阳南漳县人民中心医院前列腺炎包皮手术多少钱演讲文本US President's speech on the funeral of Pope John Paul II (April 9,2005) U.S. President George W. Bush (L), first lady Laura Bush (2nd L), and former Presidents George Bush (3rd R) and Bill Clinton pay homage to Pope John Paul II while viewing the late pontiff's body in the Vatican's St. Peter's Basilica, April 6, 2005. (REUTERS/Danilo Schiavella/Pool) THE PRESIDENT: Good morning. This week I have been in Rome to attend the funeral mass of Pope John Paul II. The ceremonies were a powerful and moving reminder of the profound impact this Pope had on our world. And on behalf of America, Laura and I were honored to pay tribute to this good and holy man. During nearly three decades on the Chair of St. Peter, this Pope brought the gospel's message of hope and love and freedom to the far corners of the Earth. And over this past week, millions of people across the world returned the Pope's gift with a tremendous outpouring of affection that transcended differences of nationality, language and religion. The call to freedom that defined his papacy was forged in the experiences of Pope John Paul's own life. He came to manhood during the Nazi occupation of his beloved Poland, when he eluded the Gestapo to attend an underground seminary. Later, when he was named Poland's youngest bishop, he came face to face with the other great totalitarianism of the 20th century: Communism. And soon he taught the communist rulers in Warsaw and Moscow that moral truth had legions of its own and a force greater than their armies and secret police. That moral conviction gave the man from Krakow a confidence that inspired millions. In 1978, when he looked out at the crowd in front of St. Peter's as their new Pope, the square rang with his words "Be Not Afraid." Everywhere he went, the Pope preached that the call of freedom is for every member of the human family because the Author of Life wrote it into our common human nature. Many in the West underestimated the Pope's influence. But those behind the Iron Curtain knew better, and ultimately even the Berlin Wall could not withstand the gale force of this Polish Pope. The Pope held a special affection for America. During his many visits to our country, he spoke of our providential Constitution, the self-evident truths about human dignity enshrined in our Declaration, and the blessings of liberty that followed from them. It is these timeless truths about man, enshrined in our founding, the Pope said, that have led freedom-loving people around the world to look to America with hope and respect. And he challenged America always to live up to its lofty calling. The Pope taught us that the foundation for human freedom is a universal respect for human dignity. On all his travels, John Paul preached that even the least among us bears the image of our Creator, so we must work for a society where the most vulnerable among us have the greatest claim on our protection. And by his own courageous example in the face of illness and suffering, he showed us the path to a culture of life where the dignity of every human person is respected, and human life at all its stages is revered and treasured. As the Pope grew physically weaker, his spiritual bond with young people grew stronger. They flocked to him in his final moments, gathering outside his window to pray and sing hymns and light candles. With them, we honor this son of Poland who became the Bishop of Rome, and a hero for the ages. Thank you for listening. 200603/5038襄阳樊城区人民中心医院药流怎么样Harry S. Truman:The Truman DoctrineDelivered12March 1947beforeaJoint SessionofCongressAUTHENTICITY CERTIFIED:Textversion belowtranscribeddirectlyfromaudioMr. President, Mr. Speaker, Members of the Congress of the ed States:The gravity of the situation whichconfronts the world today necessitates my appearancebefore a joint session of the Congress. The foreign policy and the national security of thiscountry are involved. One aspect of the presentsituation, whichI presentto you atthis timefor your consideration and decision, concerns Greece and Turkey. The ed States hasreceived from the Greek Government anurgentappealfor financial and economic assistance.Preliminary reports from the American Economic Mission nowinGreece and reports from theAmericanAmbassador in Greece corroborate the statement of the Greek Governmentthatassistance is imperative if Greece is tosurvive as a free nation.I donot believe that the American people and the Congress wishto turn a deaf ear to theappeal of the Greek Government. Greece is nota richcountry. Lack of sufficientnaturalresources has always forced the Greek people to work hardto make bothends meet. Since1940, this industrious, peace loving country has suffered invasion, four years of cruel enemyoccupation, and bitter internal strife.When forces of liberation entered Greece they found that the retreating Germans haddestroyed virtually all the railways, roads, port facilities, communications, and merchantmarine. More than a thousand villages had been burned.Eightyfivepercent of the childrenwere tubercular. Livestock, poultry, and draft animals had almost disappeared. Inflationhadwiped out practically all savings.As a result of these tragic conditions, a militant minority,exploiting human want and misery, was able tocreate political chaos which, untilnow, hasmade economic recovery impossible.Transcription byMichaelE. Eidenmuller. Propertyof AmericanRhetoric.com. . Copyright 2006. All rights reserved.Page1AmericanRhetoric.comGreece is today withoutfunds tofinance the importation of those goods which are essential tobare subsistence. Under these circumstances, the people of Greece cannotmake progress insolving their problems of reconstruction. Greece is in desperate need of financial andeconomic assistance toenable it toresume purchases of food, clothing,fuel, and seeds. Theseare indispensable for the subsistence of its people and are obtainable only from abroad.Greece musthave help toimportthe goods necessary torestore internal order and security,so essential for economic and political recovery. The Greek Government has also asked for theassistance of experienced American administrators, economists, and technicians toinsure thatthe financial and other aid giventoGreece shallbe used effectively in creating a stable andselfsustainingeconomy and in improving its public administration.The very existence of the Greek state is today threatened by the terrorist activities of severalthousand armed men, led by Communists, whodefy the governments authority at a numberof points, particularly along the northern boundaries. A Commission appointed by the edNations security Councilis at present investigating disturbed conditions innorthernGreeceand alleged border violations along the frontiers betweenGreece on the one hand andAlbania,Bulgaria, and Yugoslavia on the other.Meanwhile, the Greek Government is unable tocope with the situation. The Greek army issmall and poorly equipped.It needs supplies and equipmentif it is to restore authority of thegovernmentthroughoutGreek territory. Greece musthave assistance if it is to become a selfsupportingand selfrespectingdemocracy. The ed States must supply this assistance.Wehave aly extended toGreece certaintypes of relief and economic aid.Butthese areinadequate. There is no other country to whichdemocratic Greece canturn. No other nationiswilling and able to provide the necessary support for a democratic Greek government.The BritishGovernment, whichhas beenhelping Greece, can give no further financial oreconomic aid after March31st. GreatBritain finds itself under the necessity of reducing orliquidating its commitments in several parts of the world, including Greece.We have considered howthe ed Nations might assistin this crisis. Butthe situationis anurgent one, requiring immediate action, and the ed Nations and its related organizationsare notin a positionto extend help of the kind that is required.Itis important tonote thattheGreek Government has asked for our aid in utilizing effectivelythe financial and other assistance we may give to Greece, and in improving its publicadministration. Itis of the utmost importance that we supervise the use of any funds madeavailable toGreece in such a manner that eachdollar spent will count toward making Greeceselfsupporting,and willhelp to build an economy in which a healthy democracy can flourish.No governmentis perfect. One of the chief virtues of a democracy, however, is thatits defectsare always visible and under democratic processes can be pointed out and corrected. TheGovernment of Greece is not perfect. Nevertheless itrepresents eightyfivepercent of themembers of the Greek Parliament who were chosenin an electionlast year. Foreignobservers, including 692 Americans, considered this election to be a fair expression of theviews of theGreek people.Transcription byMichaelE. Eidenmuller. Propertyof AmericanRhetoric.com. . Copyright 2006. All rights reserved.Page2AmericanRhetoric.comThe Greek Government has been operating in an atmosphere of chaos and extremism. Ithasmademistakes. The extension of aid by this country does notmean that the ed Statescondones everything thatthe Greek Governmenthas done or will do. We have condemned inthe past, and we condemn now, extremist measures of the right or the left. We have in thepast advised tolerance, and we advise tolerancenow.Greeks [sic] neighbor, Turkey, also deserves our attention. The future of Turkey, as anindependent and economically sound state,is clearly noless importantto the freedomlovingpeoples of the world than the future of Greece.The circumstances in which Turkey finds itselftoday are considerably differentfrom those ofGreece. Turkey has beensparedthe disastersthathave besetGreece. And during the war, the ed States and Great Britain furnishedTurkey withmaterial aid.Nevertheless, Turkey now needs our support. Since the war, Turkey has sought additionalfinancial assistance from Great Britain and the ed States for the purpose of effecting thatmodernization necessary for the maintenance of its nationalintegrity. Thatintegrity isessential tothe preservation of order in the Middle East. The British governmenthas informedus that, owing toits own difficulties, itcan nolonger extend financial or economic aid toTurkey. Asinthe case of Greece, if Turkey is tohave the assistance it needs, the edStates must supply it. We are the only country able to provide thathelp.I am fully aware of the broad implications involved if the ed States extends assistance toGreece and Turkey, and Ishall discuss these implications with you at this time. One of theprimary objectives of the foreign policy of the ed States is the creation of conditions inwhich we and other nations will be able to work out a way of life free from coercion. This wasa fundamental issue in the war withGermany and Japan. Our victory was won over countrieswhichsought toimpose their will, and their way of life, upon other nations.To ensure the peaceful development of nations,free from coercion, the ed States hastaken a leading partin establishing the ed Nations. The ed Nations is designed tomake possible lasting freedom and independence for all its members. We shallnot realize ourobjectives, however, unless we are willing tohelp free peoples to maintain their freeinstitutions and their national integrity against aggressive movements that seek toimposeuponthem totalitarian regimes. This is nomore than a frank recognitionthattotalitarianregimes imposed uponfree peoples, by direct or indirect aggression, undermine thefoundations of international peace, and hence the security of the ed States.The peoples of a number of countries of the world have recently hadtotalitarian regimesforced upon them againsttheir will. The Government of the ed States has made frequentprotests against coercion and intimidationin violation of the Yalta agreement in Poland,Rumania, and Bulgaria.I must alsostate thatin a number of other countries there have beensimilar developments.Transcription byMichaelE. Eidenmuller. Propertyof AmericanRhetoric.com. . Copyright 2006. All rights reserved.Page3AmericanRhetoric.comAtthe present momentin world history nearly everynation mustchoose between alternativeways of life. The choice is too oftennot a free one. One way of life is based uponthe will ofthe majority, and is distinguished by free institutions, representative government, freeelections, guarantees of individualliberty, freedom of speech and religion, and freedom frompolitical oppression. The second way of life is based uponthe will of a minority forciblyimposed uponthe majority. It relies upon terror and oppression, a controlled press and radio,fixed elections, and the suppression of personalfreedoms.I believe thatit must be the policy of the ed States to supportfree peoples who areresisting attempted subjugation by armed minorities or by outside pressures.I believe that we must assist free peoples to work outtheir own destinies in their own way.I believe that our help should be primarily through economic and financial aid which isessential to economic stability and orderly political processes.The world is not static, and the status quo is not sacred.But we cannot allow changes in thestatus quoin violation of the Charter of the ed Nations by such methods as coercion, or bysuchsubterfuges as political infiltration. In helping free and independentnations to maintaintheir freedom, the ed States will be giving effect tothe principles of the Charter of theed Nations.Itis necessary only to glance at a map to realize that the survival and integrity of the Greeknation are of grave importance in a much wider situation. If Greece should fallunder thecontrol of an armed minority, the effectupon its neighbor, Turkey, would be immediate andserious. Confusion and disorder might well sp throughoutthe entire Middle East.Moreover, the disappearance of Greece as anindependent state would have a profound effectuponthose countries in Europe whose peoples are struggling against great difficulties tomaintain their freedoms and their independence while they repair the damages of war.It would be anunspeakable tragedy if these countries, whichhave struggled so long againstoverwhelming odds, should lose that victory forwhichthey sacrificed somuch. Collapse offree institutions and loss of independence would be disastrous not only for them butfor theworld. Discouragement and possibly failure would quickly be the lot of neighboring peoplesstriving tomaintaintheir freedom and independence.Should we fail to aid Greece and Turkey inthis fateful hour, the effect will be far reaching totheWest as well as tothe East.We must take immediate and resolute action. Itherefore ask the Congress to provideauthority for assistance toGreece and Turkey in the amount of 0,000,000 for the periodending June 30, 1948. Inrequesting these funds, Ihave taken into consideration themaximum amount of relief assistance which would be furnished toGreece out of the0,000,000 which Irecently requested that the Congress authorize for the prevention ofstarvation and suffering incountries devastatedby the war.Transcription byMichaelE. Eidenmuller. Propertyof AmericanRhetoric.com. . Copyright 2006. All rights reserved.Page4AmericanRhetoric.comIn additionto funds, I ask the Congress to authorize the detail of American civilian andmilitary personnel toGreece and Turkey, atthe request of those countries, to assistin thetasks of reconstruction, and for the purpose of supervising the use of such financial andmaterial assistance as may be furnished. Irecommend that authority also be provided for theinstruction and training of selectedGreek and Turkish personnel. Finally, I ask that theCongress provide authority which will permit the speediest and most effective use, in terms ofneeded commodities, supplies, and equipment, of such funds as may be authorized.If furtherfunds, or further authority, should be needed for the purposes indicated in this message, Ishallnot hesitate to bring the situation before the Congress. Onthis subject the Executive andLegislative branches of the Governmentmust work together.This is a serious course upon which we embark.I would notrecommend itexceptthat thealternative is much more serious. The ed States contributed 1,000,000,000 towardwinning World War II. This is an investment in world freedom and world peace. The assistancethatI am recommending for Greece and Turkeyamounts tolittle more than 1 tenth of 1percentof this investment. Itis only common sense that we should safeguardthis investmentand make sure thatit was not in vain. The seeds of totalitarianregimes are nurtured bymisery and want. They sp and growin the evil soil of poverty and strife. They reachtheirfullgrowth when the hope of a people for a better life has died.We must keep thathope alive.The free peoples of the world look to us for support in maintaining their freedoms. If we falterin our leadership, we may endanger the peace of the world.And we shall surely endanger thewelfare of this nation.Great responsibilities have been placed uponusby the swift movement of events.I am confidentthatthe Congress will face these responsibilities squarely. /201205/182127襄阳市妇幼保健院正规吗?怎么样

襄城人民医院人流多少钱襄樊铁路中心医院妇科整形多少钱襄阳市中医院有做阴道松弛?The President gives remarks before hosting a dinner celebrating Ramadan and highlighting the contributions of American Muslims in the State Dining Room. September 1, . (Public Domain) President Obama Speaks Before Ramadan Celebration Dinner from White House on Vimeo.09/83397襄樊人民医院治疗龟头炎怎么样

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